суббота, 10 ноября 2007 г.

Lela Lee asian amateur babie, girl

Lela Lee (born 1974 in Los Angeles, California) is an American actress and cartoonist, and the creator of the comic strip and animated cartoons Kim, the Angry Little Asian Girl and Angry Little Girls.

Lee, the youngest of four children, spent her earliest years being raised on a chicken farm by her grandparents in Korea. A few years later, she joined her family in suburban San Dimas, and cites her traditional Korean upbringing while growing up in an area with few other Asian Americans as a central influence in her work.

Angry Little Girls was developed from Kim, the Angry Little Asian Girl, a character she developed in 1994 when she was a sophomore at UC Berkeley. She developed the character after attending Spike and Mike's Sick and Twisted Festival of Animation with a friend. In an interview, she said, "I came out of there, I was really mad. And I said, 'I did not enjoy any of those cartoons. They were all making fun of colored people or ethnic people, and they were sexist and even though it's a cartoon, it's still not funny to me.'"

Four years after initially creating the character, she created four more cartoons, and sent the five episodes to festivals where they were well-reviewed by critics. She added more characters, including Deborah the disenchanted princess, Maria the crazy little Latina, Wanda the fresh little soul sistah, and Xyla the gloomy girl, and turned it into another weekly comic strip. In 2005, a collection of the Angry Little Girls strips was published.

She is also a film and television actress, with roles in the 1998 film Yellow and the 2002 film Better Luck Tomorrow. She starred in the short-lived Sci Fi Channel series Tremors, and had a recurring guest role on NBC's Scrubs.

четверг, 8 ноября 2007 г.

Asian Riff, asian girls images, pics

The Asian Riff is a musical riff or phrase that is often used to represent Japan, China or a generic east Asia theme. The riff is also known by an extremely diverse set of names: "The Chinese Melody", "The Stereotypical Oriental Tune", "The Asian Jingle" or the even the "trope of musical orientalism".

It remains an open question as to whether the Asian riff has an actual Asian origin or is purely a Western invention. The notes used in the riff are part of a pentatonic scale, giving the riff a resemblance to Asian music.

In popular culture

The "Asian Riff" has been included as part of numerous musical works. One of its most famous incarnations was in the 1974 hit single "Kung Fu Fighting" by Carl Douglas. The riff has been included in a number of other popular songs, including "Bad Detective," first recorded by The Coasters (1964) and covered by New York Dolls (1974), "A Passage to Bangkok" by Rush (1976), "Blazing Apostles" by Bebop Deluxe (1976), "Turning Japanese" by The Vapors (1980), "China Girl" by David Bowie (1983) and "Young Folks, by Peter Bjorn and John (2006).

The riff is sometimes accompanied by the sound of a gong.

Zach Galifianakis, a contemporary musical comedian, includes the Asian Riff in his act: Whenever my Asian roommate walks in the door, I play this. He plays the Asian Riff. And she says "Zach, why do you do that every time I come in the room?" and I say "Because I don't have a gong."
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