Craic Dealer: Live 2012 – Dara O Briain

Dara O Briain - Craic Dealer: Live 2012  artwork

Craic Dealer: Live 2012

Dara O Briain

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 9.95

Publish Date: November 14, 2012

© ℗ © 2012 Universal Pictures UK

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Demi Lovato’s Drug Dealer Has a Warrant Out for His Arrest

The man who admittedly gave Demi Lovato the drugs that led to her overdose is now a wanted man … TMZ has learned. The L.A. County D.A.’s Office tells us a judge issued a bench warrant for Brandon Johnson – but not for Demi … it’s for…

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TMZ Celebrity News for Music


Demi Lovato’s Drug Dealer Won’t Be Investigated for Her OD

The guy who supplied Demi Lovato with drugs, got high with her, and openly talked about the hours leading up to her OD … will not be arrested or even investigated by the LAPD.  Brandon Johnson spoke with our camera last week — detailing the 4 AM…

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TMZ Celebrity News for Music


Demi Lovato’s Drug Dealer Says She Knew the Risks with ‘After Market’ Pills

[[tmz:video id=”0_05wzlbhj”]] The man who supplied Demi Lovato with drugs the night she OD’d said she knew exactly the chance she was taking … that she was ingesting “after market pills,” which made things risky. Brandon Johnson told our…

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Demi Lovato’s Alleged Dealer Arrested for Guns and Drugs Before Her OD

The man who showed up at Demi Lovato’s home and allegedly smoked drugs with her hours before her OD is no stranger to the law — cops nabbed him in a huge bust one month before he connected with the singer. Brandon Johnson was arrested back in March with…

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TMZ Celebrity News for Music


Freeway “All The Way Live,” Cuban Doll ft. Sukihana “Drug Dealer” & More | Daily Visuals 6.29.18

Freeway’s been battling kidney disease for quite some time but he’s not letting anything hold him back from continuing to go as hard as his beard.

Just a few days after dropping his latest visual the Philadelphia representatives comes back with a new clip in “All The Way Live” where the former State Property member hits up the club to get turnt up with thick women and big bottles of liquor. Be easy with the liquid candy my G.

Speaking of turning up, Cuban Doll and her crew of twerkin’ girls rack up stacks of cash and get booty shots in the colorful visual to “Drug Dealer.”

Check out the rest of today’s drops including work from Evidence, Demrick, and more.

FREEWAY – “ALL THE WAY LIVE”

CUBAN DOLL FT. SUKIHANA – “DRUG DEALER”

EVIDENCE – “THE FACTORY”

KAZZIE FT. RICO NASTY – “THINK I’M IN LOVE”

DEMRICK – “LIGHT A MATCH”

MOZZY – “PURE IN THE PACK”

CLYDE GUEVERA – “STILL ILLIN”

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The Art Dealer – François Margolin

François Margolin - The Art Dealer  artwork

The Art Dealer

François Margolin

Genre: Foreign

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: September 4, 2015


This new drama from renowned French director François Margolin (The Flight of the Red Balloon) follows a Jewish woman who embarks on a journey to recover family paintings stolen by the Nazis; and discovers some family secrets are best kept hidden. Anna Sigalevitch, best known for her work in The Piano Teacher, Flight of the Red Balloon and Belle Epíne, gives another captivating performance as a woman desperately searching for truth in a past shrouded in mystery. Louis-Do de Lencquesaing (Father of My Children, 2009) and Michel Bouquet (Renoir, 2012) round out this stellar French cast.

© © 2015 Menemsha Films

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News in Brief: Cocaine Dealer Most Upstanding Guy Wall Street Broker Knows

NEW YORK—Highlighting the man’s trustworthiness, even temperament, and overall decency, Wall Street broker Simon Hansen revealed to reporters Monday that his cocaine dealer, Tim Arndt, is easily the most upstanding person he knows. “Tim’s a real professional, no question—he’s the only person I know who’s always there for me when I need him—but what really sets him apart is what a good guy he is,” said the Goldman Sachs financial specialist, admitting that of all the colleagues, clients, and acquaintances he interacts with in Lower Manhattan, the man who regularly supplies him with narcotics is, by and large, the most genuine and unselfish person in his life. “I have some coworkers and a few buddies from other firms that I like hanging out with, but if I had to point to one person as the most honest and dependable in my life, I …




The Onion

Obie Trice Ft Young Buck & Tone Tone – “Dealer”

After releasing his “Good Girls” single, Obie Trice releases new track “Dealer” featuring Young Buck & Tone Tone from his upcoming album ‘The Hangover’ dropping August 7th. Pre-order now on iTunes.


Filed under: Music Tagged: Obie Trice, Tone Tone, Young Buck
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Car Dealer

This fast-paced movie is all about horsepower. The extreme horsepower in the car dealer’s pants enables the greedy crowd into ecstasy. No wonder the juices are immeasurable. A steamy journey of raunchy debauchery. Celebrate this lust with us!

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

This fast-paced movie is all about horsepower. The extreme horsepower in the car dealer’s pants enables the greedy crowd into ecstasy. No wonder the juices are immeasurable. A steamy journey of raunchy debauchery. Celebrate this lust with us!

Stars: Hania Anjali Gala Elisa

Categories: Safe Sex Anal Gay International Euro

Scene Number: 1

Orientation: Gay

Studio Name: Heart Of Europe Man’s Best Media

AEBN

T.I. “Project Steps,” Rick Ross “Neighborhood Drug Dealer” & More | Daily Visuals 6.26.15

T.I. puts himself on time-out from his reality TV dad side hustle to get back on his former primary grind: dropping bars. The self-proclaimed King of The South steps out of the castle over the bridge and takes court on the block to remind the game that ain’t nothing changed but the pockets obesity when it comes to this proud Bankhead alumni on “Project Steps.”

And Rick Ross links up with Future to let you know he isn’t a soldier, boy! He’s also a ambitious street pharmacist turned rapper on the remix to “Neighborhood Drug Dealer.”

Check the rest of the day’s releases which include work from Slim Thug, Kxng Crooked, Gunplay, and Troy Ave. Yes, he’s still following his dream. Applaud that man.

 

T.I. – “PROJECT STEPS”

 

RICK ROSS FT. FUTURE – “NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG DEALER”

 

TROY AVE – “REAL NIGGA”

 

SLIM THUG – “PIECE N CHAIN”

 

KXNG CROOKED – “ASHAMED”

 

GUNPLAY – “JOHN GOTTI FREESTYLE”

 

QUE – “STICK UP KID”

 

PIA MIA FT. CHRIS BROWN & TYGA

 

KING LOS – “GOD, MONEY, WAR”

 

SASHA GO HARD – “BANG THAT”

 

The post T.I. “Project Steps,” Rick Ross “Neighborhood Drug Dealer” & More | Daily Visuals 6.26.15 appeared first on Hip-Hop Wired.

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Freeway “Monster,” Troy Ave “Dope Dealer” & More | Daily Visuals 5.29.15

With the long awaited Roc-a-fella reunion at Jay-Z’s recent B-Sides concert still freshly branded into our brains, Freeway looks to strike while the iron is hot and drops a Philadelphia freestyle over Meek Mill’s “Monster” instrumental.

And live from the trap house we have another hustler turned rapper, Troy Ave, dropping “Dope Dealer” off his upcoming release, Major Without A Deal.

Check out the rest of today’s releases from Ty Dolla $ ign and some of the games up and coming artists below.

FREEWAY FEAT. SCHOLITO – MONSTER FREESTYLE

 

TY DOLLA $ IGN FT. YG, JOE MOSES, & TEECEE4800 “ONLY RIGHT”

 

TROY AVE – DOPE DEALERS

 

CORY GUNZ – “SHUT EM DOWN”

 

20SYL FEAT.FASHAWN – “COPYCAT”

 

LION BABE – “DON’T BREAK MY HEART”

 

DAVE EAST – “NO COCHELLA FOR ME”

Photo: World Star

The post Freeway “Monster,” Troy Ave “Dope Dealer” & More | Daily Visuals 5.29.15 appeared first on Hip-Hop Wired.

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Meek Mill — Dares Car Dealer to Sue … Y’all Still Selling Shaaady Rides!!

Meek Mill kept it so gangsta when a high-end car dealer threatened to sue him for dissing the guy’s biz on social media — he’s now been sued …. still, Meek’s response to the dealer was hysterical. As we first told you … Euro Motor Sport owner…

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Conversations With Vintage Dealer Desiree Venn Frederic

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photo credit: Samson Binitu

When you walk into a boutique or any space for that matter, ideally what are you met with? Well, I didn’t realize what my dream experience was until I walked into NOMAD YARD COLLECTIV in Washington D.C. All of my senses were immediately hit as I walked through the large industrial doors. They’ve not only merchandised a creative space they’ve curated an experience.

I sat down with one half of the duo responsible for cultivating this space, Desiree Venn Frederic. Widely known on social media under the alias XoDvf for her love of vintage, natural beauty and most notably the experience of people of color through this life journey. Through our interaction I learned so much about this woman, her spirit, what drives her and what has been the catalyst for her to create such an inviting and beautiful space in NOMAD YARD COLLECTIV.

What conversation do you want to start around vintage?
When you speak of vintage you speak of eras, things and people. Things didn’t create themselves, people did and people used them, they were functional. These things also added an aesthetic value on a day to day. Everything is about a conversation or exploration for me. I value conversation because that is the only way we learn. Discussion is the only way we can see the united thread through all things.

Vintage matters beyond clothes for me. It’s the conversation of our existence. It has to reflect all of us. Though I grew up here, I came here when I was 7 from another country. I had a relatively expansive view of the world. I knew there were other cultures and I knew that there was a thread of similarity in many of those cultures. My family is Creole. We are descendants of Maroons and enslaved Africans in America from South Carolina who went back to Freetown in Sierra Leone.

Whenever I speak of vintage, especially here in D.C., it is always relegated to Americana, which is only one segment of vintage, one piece of the larger puzzle. I say that I specialize in world vintage. Considering D.C. is a global city where we interface with people from every diaspora the conversation of vintage should be all-inclusive. Society continually says we are moving in this direction but we keep having the conversation around one section of the world, it’s a contradiction. It frustrates me because it says to me that you don’t want to acknowledge my ancestry and heritage, which in turn says that you don’t want to acknowledge me. I am the person to say that you don’t have to acknowledge me because I will acknowledge me. When I speak of “me” and people of color I speak of the world. I am changing the conversation to be focused on us rather than focusing on external factors, more positive manifests from these types of conversations.

What has your experience been serving various consumers in D.C.?
I find that many are accustomed to that museum culture, where they come to look and admire. I value that because there is education happening. But I have to sell them on many of the pieces found here especially because a lot of the pieces are cultural and not directly tied to Americana. As soon as the door opens, I just feed and educate. Customers are then able to interface with the items differently because they have a better understanding of why the pieces were created, why they were worn, who wore them etc.

The space is impeccably curated, what is your process for merchandising?
The store is a collaborative. I have a brand consultancy agency, old|new collectiv, that supports vintage businesses in developing brand identity and securing PR. It’s a matter of building brands for small businesses and supporting them as they scale and grow. Having clients allowed me to create this space and envision what it should be. The model here is that we work with other small businesses to merchandise the space. It is a collective of ten business owners and four artists. What you see are the collections from different people, with different backgrounds and different cultural understandings. The partners are mostly local with only three being from out of state. We wanted this to be mainly a space housing the items of local businesses because it is important that we support the local economy.

My partner Tara and I curate. We work to merchandise the entire space together. Everything is intentional. Everything that you see here is for sale, the lighting, the plant life, everything.

As an entrepreneur and creative, what has this process of opening this space been like for you?
The process I can say has been easy. I use the word “easy” because none of this has been my doing. I can’t take any credit for it. I firmly believe that everything happens in a divine order and is reflective of where you are in your life. If you are ready for something things will just come to you. This is something that I’ve wanted since I was 14 when I started collecting vintage. I envisioned myself to be that old lady with a big fro and some large oversized Kaftan selling people old stuff and here I am [mind you, Desiree said this while dawning a fro and Kaftan, seems like she manifested just what she intended to].

I’ve taken multiple paths to get here. I’ve paid heavily in tears, suffering and worry. So when this came about it was like a gift. I had passed through whatever phases were necessary for me to receive this. I think that whenever you’re given an opportunity to serve your community it is a gift. Not everyone is afforded it and you have to be responsible with it. You have to be a positive force when given these opportunities even in your lowest moments and you have to be honest with your community. Authenticity is key.

What gave you the courage to open your own space?
Courage has come from my journey. The last seven years of my life have not been a crystal staircase. It has forced me out of a mold and has challenged me. As you know, I am an immigrant. I came here when I was 7 after a routine visit to see my mother when she decided to keep me here instead of sending me back to Sierra Leone. From the time I was seven until my early twenties I was not contacted by the government. In 2006 administration changed immigration policy so literally overnight I became an undocumented immigrant. It shifted my entire life. I couldn’t work, I couldn’t travel, I couldn’t bloody breath. My very existence was criminalized. The process to resolution became a seven- year journey. I received a letter stating that I need to leave this country on my own or I will be deported in 4 months. I typed a letter saying that I am not going to leave because I felt like I belonged here. I started fighting my case and kept fighting. In January 2013 the journey came to an end but it took a dark turn first. I was actually detained for six months for which two of those months I was kept in solitary confinement. Whatever fears I had existing in my being died during that process. There was something in my spirit that told me this would be temporary. I knew that I had to survive it. My life couldn’t end there. Anything that I was hesitant to do before that process is now null and void. I am no longer fearful of anything.

We all want easy lives but I know that I wasn’t brought here to have an easy life. However, I was made to have a purposeful life.

The journeys that I’ve walked, even the experience of being detained, has allowed me to re-familiarize myself with people whose situations are not too far from mine, people who come from differing backgrounds, whose stories are not too distant from mine. I knew that my life had to continue because of the people that I came in contact with during my detainment, many whose stories are more severe than mine. After that event came to an end and I came home there was nothing I wasn’t grateful for. It comes down to that gratitude and contentment in the moment for me in this phase of my life.

For a deeper dive into the stories of like-minded creatives visit Culture-Complex.com


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