Sunday, October 31, 2010

Evil is upon us.............

(Creaky door noise, wolf howl, bats flying, all around spooky stuff happening)

"I vant to drink your blood......"

Where do you want me to start sucking?

I'm all tinglely and goosebumpily.


The Vinny version of Mr. Potato Head

The patented VDO look.
He needs TWO hands for his big guns........I can be his "supporter"

Curls and a sneer, a vixen can't ask for anything more.

He can chase me (around the bed) anytime......I promise to let him catch me..

Nothing like a roach in the house! Now, do I smoke him out or, smoke him???? Hmmmm.........the choices one has to make.

We ALL know how spooky Pvt Pyle is.....And how sexy tidy whities can be.

Who'd a thunk a hunk could make a "head" look so good? I love his head....

Jack O'Lantern

I said, "No candy corn! I hate candy corn!"
Okay, I admit it, I'm obsessed with Plye............muahhhh, ha, ha, ha, ha.....

!!!Happy Halloween!!!

Saturday, October 30, 2010

As I mature

Words of wisdom:

I've learned that you cannot make someone love you. All you can do is stalk them and hope they panic and give in.

I've learned that no matter how much I care, some people are just assholes.

I've learned that you can get by on charm for about 15 minutes. After that, you'd better have a big willy or huge boobs.

I've learned that you shouldn't compare yourself to others - they are more screwed up than you think.

I've learned that you can keep puking long after you think you're finished.

I've learned that we are responsible for what we do, unless we're celebrities.

I've learned that regardless of how hot and steamy a relationship is at first, the passion fades, and there had better be a lot of money to take its place!

Friday, October 29, 2010

Got a problem?

Just one more service I provide.

Thursday, October 28, 2010

Our boy is getting around:

The New York City Horror Film Festival has announced the lineup for its 2010 edition, running Thursday-Sunday, November 11-14 at the Tribeca Cinemas.

Showing out of competition are actor Vincent D’Onofrio’s horror/rock flick DON’T GO IN THE WOODS, with D’Onofrio in attendance and an afterparty featuring a live performance of music from the film.

Screening of "Don't Go in the Woods" at New York City Horror Film Fest on Friday, November 12, 9PM.

Don't Go in the Woods / 105 min / USA
A truly original rock and roll musical-slash-horror film (with an emphasis on the "slash"), When an up-and-coming band goes into the woods to write songs for an album that could be their big break, their quiet weekend turns deadly as, one by one, they are attacked by an unseen murderer. A smart and scary riff on how people are, literally, dying to break into show business, "Don't Go In The Woods," is the directorial debut of renowned actor Vincent D'Onofrio. Featuring songs by Sam Bisbee
Starring: Bo Boddie, Eric Bogosian, Gwynn Galitzer,
Directed by Vincent D'Onofrio
*Mr. D'Onofrio will attend screening w/ Q&A following. Then join us at the after party featuring live music from the film!

Can you think.....

.....of anything that you "HATE" about him?

Me? His eyelashes. They're bigger, longer and he has more of them. Mine are pathetic compared to his. That's not fair!

I saw this

and had to pass it on:

I'm so old I can: laugh, cough, pee, sneeze and the same time!

Wednesday, October 27, 2010


Some people say I have a bad attitude


Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Radio shows and horror have always had a ghoulishly good relationship. Alfred Hitchcock’s directorial efforts haunted the ears of listeners in the 1940s and ‘50s, Boris Karloff was a creeptastic staple on old-school shows, and who could ever forget Orson Welles’ infamous War of the Worlds broadcast on the night before Halloween 1938? Horror fans now find their scares in more high-tech ways, but radio shows are coming back in the Internet age thanks to the downloadable program, Tales from Beyond the Pale. Each of the 10 30-minute episodes in Season 1 are hosted by Glass Eye Pix CEO Larry Fessenden, and written and directed by a number of horror filmmakers, including Joe Maggio (Bitter Feast), Paul Solet (Grace) and JT Petty (The Burrowers). The acting talent involved is impressive, too, from Hellboy co-stars Ron Perlman and Doug Jones reteaming for Jeff Buhler’s This Oracle Moon to Vincent D’Onofrio lending his vocal skill to the first episode debuting online today, Maggio’s Man on the Ledge. Episodes will be available on the Tales from Beyond the Pale website for $1.99 each, with an expansion soon to iTunes, Amazon and other outlets. In December, the first season will be collected in a deluxe CD package. But come on: Christmas is a time for giving gifts, not scaring the bejeebers out of people, so listen to them around Halloween for best horrific effect. Check out the website or follow the program’s Twitter feed for more info, and watch this exclusive behind-the-scenes look at the creation of Man on the Ledge, featuring interviews with D’Onofrio and John Speredakos.

Photo courtesy of Glass Eye Pix

Extreme closeup

Connect Savannah 10-26-10

By Bill DeYoung

Although television — more specifically, Law and Order: Criminal Intent — has been his bread and butter for the past nine years, actor Vincent D’Onofrio is making a concerted effort to get back to his first love, the movies.

Before he began his successful stint as Det. Robert Goren on the long–running TV drama, D’Onofrio turned heads with performances in Full Metal Jacket, Men in Black, The Whole Wide World and The Dangerous Lives of Altar Boys, among others.

He’s coming to the Savannah Film Festival Tuesday with Don’t Go In the Woods, his feature–film directorial debut.

D’Onofrio, 51, wraps up his detective duties during the final season of Criminal Intent – he’ll make just eight “guest” appearances starting in January – then heads immediately into his next directing gig, a family drama called Johnny and Me, about a man obsessed with the music of Johnny Cash.

Don’t Go in the Woods is a horror movie. A group of hip young musicians head to the pineys to “get away from it all” and write songs for their next album. But there are unexpected visitors, including a group of girlfriends who bring unwanted distraction to the band.

And there’s something – or somebody – else in the woods.


Your first feature as a director. Why a horror movie?

Vincent D’Onofrio: I was dealing with the Johnny Cash estate – the lawyers and everything, to clear the music rights – and they love the script, but we have to do a lot of dotting I’s and crossing T’s kind of stuff. And that was taking a long time. And I just wanted to shoot a movie, because I really like to shoot. I had made a short and really enjoyed that.

We have this property upstate, a house in upstate New York, and my wife and I were driving back. I was talking to her about really wanting to shoot another film, and we started thinking about what we have, what friends we have, and how we could do it for cheap. And where and stuff.

And we came up with that, because I have 100 acres of woods upstate. One of my closest friends is a really amazing lyricist and composer, Sam Bisbee. And I have all these writer friends, and a crew that’s very loyal – we’re all loyal to each other. And I thought of this story of doing a horror musical.

You used non–actors to fill the roles. Isn’t there a gamble in that?

Vincent D’Onofrio: I think for this type of film, I was always confident that it would work for the film, rather than against it. Because the truth is that unless there’s like a major actor in a horror film, the performances are pretty flat and pretty inexperienced anyway. What it does is give it a certain feel. It gives the movie a certain kind of B–movie feel, which I like a lot. Kind of that “slacker” feel that Linklater and Smith were doing back in the day.

I think flat is better than overacting. I was confident that if I cast unknown actors, and I got them to just trust me, that we would be able to get away with it in that way.

These kids were very confident, so there weren’t a lot of re–takes. They trusted me completely. I talked to each of them about who they are, as people, and that’s what I want in the movie. They didn’t need to put on airs or act in a different voice, or do anything silly like that.

How much post production work was there?

Vincent D’Onofrio: We’re talking about a couple of weeks – 12 days of shooting, and a couple weeks of post. I took my time with the editing because I could. I didn’t have anybody over me or my film. I re–cut it a few times – we only had so much footage, there was only so much I could do, so I wanted to use whatever we had to its potential.

There is a semi–classic old horror film called Don’t Go in the Woods. How much of that is in your movie – or was it just “I used the title”?

Vincent D’Onofrio: I didn’t know about the other film, actually. I’m not a big horror genre person. I had no idea about it. So it’s nothing like that movie. I’ve never seen that movie, so I can’t imagine it’s anything like it. I really just thought of the title at the same time I thought of the story.

The people that play the musicians – are they a real band?

Vincent D’Onofrio: Three of the guys were a real band called The Dirty Dirty. But they’re not a real band any more, ‘cause they’re young and they like to do many different things. And some of the women in the film are friends of theirs. Some they didn’t know at all.

At some of the screenings of Don’t Go in the Woods, they come with me and play the songs from the movie for the audience.

When they play together, they’re a really tight band. They’re very impressive kids, I gotta tell you.

What’s next for Vincent D’Onofrio the actor?

Vincent D’Onofrio: Since I’ve left the show, I’ve been very busy doing my own stuff. I’ve done a couple of parts when my friends who are directors have asked me. I think before the end of the year I’m going to start to pursue roles in movies again. You know, decent roles.

And once I do that, we’ll see if I’m going to be acting in film again. I don’t know! It’s a funky business. You just don’t know. The only thing, you can’t be as desperate. You have to do your own thing. I decided a long time ago, when I was a kid, to not be desperate and to do what I felt like doing. And that everything would be OK if I did it to my fullest. It’s always kind of worked with me, even with the TV show.

After such a long run as a character on TV, do you worry that you might be typecast?

Vincent D’Onofrio: I don’t think about it in those terms. I’m reminded, every time I go to buy milk on the corner, that the fans of the show think of me as the character of Goren. But the business is much more educated and a lot different from when I first started.

What people really care about is whether or not you can make them money. I think that if they believe you can sell their film, or help that film get sold, then you’re going to be cast in that movie. It doesn’t matter what you’ve done before.

I think if you have a decent reputation as an actor – that’s something I’ve been able to keep, which I’m very happy about – and people think that you’re gonna help them, then you get cast in movies. That’s what it’s all about.

Don’t Go in the Woods screens at the Trustees Theater, 216 E. Broughton St. at 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 2. Followed by a Q&A with Vincent D’Onofrio.

Monday, October 25, 2010

Old style "radio" stories!!

Glass Eye Pix has a special treat this Halloween. Paying tribute to the radio dramas of old, Tales From Beyond the Pale is a series of thirty-minute radio dramas hosted by Glass Eye Pix founder Larry Fessenden, written by some of the biggest names in horror, and performed by a host of recognizable voices. More after the jump.

The first episode, "Man on a Ledge" is written by Joe Maggio (Bitter Feast) and performed by Vincent D'Onofrio (Men in Black), and will be available for download on October 26th from Future episodes will be available from iTunes, Amazon, and an iPad app. When season one wraps, a deluxe CD will be available.

Future episodes this season will include episodes written by Fessenden, JT Petty (S&Man), Graham Reznick (I Can See You) and Simon Rumley (Red White and Blue). Listen for the voices of Angus Scrimm (Phantasm), Doug Jones (Pan's Labyrinth), AJ Bowen (The House of the Devil), Ron Pearlman (Hellboy), and Joe Swanberg (A Horrible Way to Die).

Episodes will release weekly on Tuesdays, for ten weeks.

Each episode will be available first on the series' official site for $1.99 before later expanding to iTunes, Amazon and other distribution outlets.

More reasons we love him.

His actions speak louder than words. He's not all talk. He truly makes a difference.
October 15, 2010

Last night, after formally breaking ground on the National Law Enforcement Museum in Washington, DC, distinguished guests from the government, corporate, and private sectors, along with law enforcement officers and supporters gathered at the National Building Museum for the Groundbreaking Gala.

Inside the black-tie event, celebrities including Bill Kurtis, Linda Carter, and Vincent D'Onofrio shared their support for the law enforcement community.

“Don’t get me wrong. I love portraying a cop on TV. And, I’d like to think I’ve helped our viewers gain an appreciation for the difficulties of the job, and the special talents and qualities it takes to be a law enforcement professional. I know I have tremendous respect for the men and women in policing, but it’s because I’ve experienced it having met many real-life cops. I want others to have that opportunity. That’s why this Museum is so important—it will change the way people think about the men and women who protect us”, said D'Onofrio.

Sunday, October 24, 2010

George, where are you?

Is George going to be making another appearance soon. Or, is he going to lurk in the shadows and tease us?

Saturday, October 23, 2010

What Tolerance Looks Like

I can't get it to work on blogger but, I hope you can see it.

Friday, October 22, 2010

Bobcat excitement

Not of the 4 legged kind, but of the 4 wheeled kind.

While we were at the farm in North Dakota, we decided to clean up some junk that had accumulated at the farmstead over the last 100+ years.

About 90 years ago someone had the bright idea that there just might be oil around the Devils Lake area. HA! So, a drilling rig was brought in. No luck AND the damn thing broke. Why fix it? Just drag it into the trees (Don't go in the woods) and no one will care. Well, I cared. The stupid thing was an eyesore and a pain in the ass to me. For 10+/- years I've wanted to get rid of it.

The night before the excitement, we started a fire in the garbage pit. It burned all night and smoldered all the next day.

I decided to do some clean up on my own (bad idea) and started to dump some of the downed trees into the pit. After some small stuff went in the fire flared up again. I was on a roll.

Aha! The drilling rig!

I'm in the Bobcat.........I can do anything. I am woman, hear me roar!

Well, a solid cast iron axle is heavy. As a matter of fact (which I caught on to a little too late) is HEAVIER than the Bobcat. So, I was very careful and maneuvered it slowly to the fire. I was SO proud! No one had been able to do it. I was SO pleased with myself!

Then reality hit. As I was getting ready to place it in the fire, the edge of the pit gave way and gravity won. A Bobcat + cast iron axle + blond moment + the stars all in the wrong guessed it, in I went. I did manage to keep from flipping over or going head first into the fire but, the Bobcat gracefully(?) slid into the pit and landed on a tree that I had previously proudly put in the fire.

Between tree, axle and an old motor from a 1932 ford truck, fate kept me in good enough shape to scramble out of the fire. Gary (my hubby, pictured above) checked on me and then ran 300 yds back to the house and got a hose. We knocked down the fire, kept the Bobcat from getting burnt (or blown up, for that matter) and called a farmer friend of ours to see if he could pull the Bobcat out. Guess what, he was 20+ miles away harvesting corn. First he asked if anyone was hurt (Gary's reply was, "Only Lori's pride".) and then said that he would come over when he could.

I stayed there for 5 hrs hosing the flames and smoldering wood. All the time thinking to myself that I was, and am, one lucky idiot. Even after the fire was out, I sat there WILLING the damn thing out of the damn hole.

Our friend showed up about an hour before sundown to see what the situation was. I'm sitting next to the pit, hose ready, pride bruised and mad and scared. He comes walking up and starts laughing. I knew this was going to get around town. I started laughing, too.

He went home, about 3 miles away, and came back with his backhoe.

After digging a trench, Gary hooked a chain to the 'Cat and it was unceremoniously hauled out.

The next day I screwed my courage up and started in on trees again. Needless to say, I ain't gonna haul anything really heavy close to the pit in a LONG time.

Thursday, October 21, 2010

Computer question

for all of you techies.

Is it just me or is any one else having problems with viewing youtube stuff on our blogs? It's been for a few weeks now. It's driving me "F.N." ( Fucking Nuts, and for those who don't like swearing.......Nucking Futs!)

Tuesday, October 19, 2010

I'm catching up on your blogs and saw this over at val's "Life and Vincent". Any one else notice the pierced ear?

So, is it real? I wonder why he let it heal if it is real.

I guess I missed it because of that beautiful face and hair. Sigh.....

Sunday, October 17, 2010

Sexy Sunday

Where to begin?

Scruff, smile, hair, fingers......

.....hands, fingers..........(balls)......

....back, shoulders, hair, digits of delight.....

.....expression (fuck me now!), belly (and again!)..... vest, jeans, white shirt, t-shirt, rolled sleeves, belt
...............oh, yeah...... ASS

Where to begin??????
Hell, where to stop??????????????

Saturday, October 16, 2010

Sensual Saturday


Friday, October 15, 2010

Frisky Friday

I was doing a little research about Detective Robert Goren. I spent endless hours viewing, studying, replaying and observing him. Throughout those endless and long hours, I came to the conclusion that said Detective DOES have a sense of humor and a lighter side. I played some episodes scene by scene in hopes of catching a glimpse of the elusive critter known as that sense of humor.

The "mystery" of Detective Robert Goren's sense of humor really isn't a mystery at all. Many examples of this so called anomaly are easy to find. I found that those hours upon hours of research, the rolls and rolls of paper towel (used to wipe drool off the keyboard) and pairs and pairs of panties (you figure that out) have not been in vain. On the contrary, Detective Robert Goren has a keen and wicked sense of humor. It's not his fault that it is under appreciated or too sophisticated for intellectual challenged NYPD bigwigs to identify.

Simon says........

Is that a missile in your pocket?

.....Two badges gleaming.....

"No, I'm NOT going to tell you the name of my aftershave, you little pipsqueak."

Mischievous and sweet

Hey Sarge,you want a jelly donut?

Com' on, pucker up and blow. It's easy to whistle.

"Look, just like the gopher in 'Caddyshack'!"

I'm gettin' down to my own beat, dude.

Thursday, October 14, 2010

Throbbing Thursday

Bobby, if I rub your tummy, will you cum and play with me?

Wednesday, October 13, 2010

Well-endowed Wednesday




I'm panting and sweating......

Tuesday, October 12, 2010

Titillating Tuesday

His tongue, my......(well, you get the picture!)

Monday, October 11, 2010

Mouthful Monday

"Ha! Mine are bigger!"

Sunday, October 10, 2010

Endorsements 2

Oooo, yeah............that nipple balm really is FANTASTIC!

Saturday, October 9, 2010

Hopefully......... favorite computer geek can get my scheduled posts to work!

Friday, October 8, 2010

On the road again to North Dakota

Don't I wish that he was my driver........and my porter........and my tour guide........and my dinner partner........and my.........
Damn Bobby, I miss you!