Woman in white zombie
Account Options Sign in. White Zombie : Anatomy of a Horror Film. Gary D. The horror film White Zombie starring Bela Lugosi has received controversial attention from film reviewers and scholars--but it is unarguably a cult classic worthy of study. This book analyzes the film text from nearly every possible viewpoint, using both academic and popular film theories.SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: Rob Zombie - Dragula (Official Video)
SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: ZOMBIE SAM "Woman In White" OFFICIAL VIDEOContent:
Sean Yseult: A Photographic Trip Back Through Her Days In White Zombie
She laughs easily and often as she remembers times from her past. And she still has the hair, long and curly and a vibrant blonde.
Sitting with her at a local coffee shop in New Orleans, you probably would have never known she was a rock star; an everyday rock chick for sure, but not a superstar on the level she was at in the nineties with a little ole band called White Zombie.
This lady seems like one of us. Sean Yseult has recently published her memoirs in the form of a giant scrapbook.
It is fun to read; it is also fun to just sit back and look through the hundreds of personal photographs and memorabilia overflowing on each page. On a sunny afternoon in New Orleans, Sean sat down with me to talk about her book, her music, and why things of a darker nature are more fun than cookie cutter normalcy.
I have to tell you, that when people found out that I was interviewing you, everyone was like really stoked; they wanted to come with me, wanted autographs. How does it feel to still be considered THAT cool? I love it. I got to say that doing this book, now that the book has been out, doing this book tour, reconnecting with so many fans. Well, you certainly have a lot of projects going on.
How do you do all of this? You have such a full plate. I had to take care of some design orders this morning. I was setting up band practice right before I came to meet you. Sometimes I focus more on one thing than the other. But you know the great thing about the book, its not like a record, you can always be out there promoting it. I want to talk about New Orleans for a few minutes. How long have you been living here and what was it about this city that hit you when you first came through here that you knew this was the place you wanted to be?
It was like a fairy tale or something. I love when things look haunted and ancient. But I am kind of drawn to disrepair and things like that laughs.
So I just fell in love with it and I knew I had to be here. Yeah, all of us were really affected. I live Uptown and nobody Uptown wanted to bitch or complain because people in the 9th Ward lost their homes and their loved ones.
Somebody also rammed in my driveway gate and stole my hearse. I had a hearse, I collect odd cars laughs. But I had a hearse. It rained inside of my house for a solid year after Katrina, everybody had roof damage, including me. I evacuated. I make sure to tell everyone when I travel, please come to New Orleans. Do you get to see any of the musicians who live here?
Yuenger live here now as well? Yeah, J. We see each other all the time. I never really ran into Lenny K. He comes back usually for Mardi Gras and stuff. You got the guys in Better Than Ezra. Scully and the Rough Seven, which is one of my favorite bands. Down, of course. So that was really cool to have a main character based on Susan Spicer. Your husband is Chris Lee from Supagroup.
Is he local or a transplant? A lot of us are transplants and have been here for a long time. He moved here to go to college but he grew up in Anchorage, Alaska actually.
And he and his brother both grew up in Anchorage and they both moved here to go to Tulane but then they started Supagroup at least ten years ago. We met in a club, you know laughs. We met at one bar and then ran into each other at another bar and a month later we saw each other at a third bar laughs had some drinks. Then we spent a whole week going to shows, it was really fun. I want to talk about your book. I think it is really great. How hard was it for you to pick exactly which pictures to include?
It sounded like you had hundreds to choose from. I really had to edit, you know. Once I got the photos edited down, it was hard. I tried to make sure every photo was a good one. So that was part of the editing process. Then after that I started collaging the photos in a chronological fashion, trying to get them in some type of order. And then the stories that I told were really in response to what I was looking at. I could do another updated version of it next time it gets repressed laughs.
Did you find when you were going through all the photos that a whole afternoon would be gone without you realizing it because of all the memories popping up?
Oh yeah. How did you decide who would write the little extra stories? That was really fun. It was all people that I could contact and have been in touch with. But I really wanted to get a wide range of people, like I have the first guy that booked us in the East Village, you know, into a club, the Love Club.
We played with Dinosaur Jr, who back then were just called Dinosaur. I specifically remember that gig cause it was down in the basement of the Lismar Lounge and Rob immediately, as soon as he started singing, ran off to the back and hurled into this area where the ladder went from the sidewalk down.
So everybody thought we were drug addicts after that. They thought we were just the gnarliest band on the planet laughs.
Dreadlocks and tattoos and throwing up on stage laughs. Daniel Rey was our first record producer. We would just do the basic recording and press a seven inch. So I wanted to get his take on us. Michael Alago is the guy that signed us to Geffen. So it was really fun to get in touch with these people. So it was really fun to see what people wrote. You know, I was actually going to leave out a few bad moments in my experience in WZ. One was certainly the time after Rob and I broke up and some of the treatment I received from him and his girlfriend at the time.
I was going to leave it out entirely but I just thought that would be a little too sugar coated. I did have some really hard times. But for the most part, the book is full of fun memories … with the exception of when you broke your leg. Yeah, I twisted my knee and got torn cartilage and there was no time for me to get surgery so I had to perform for another year with a leg brace on.
That was not fun. Then all of a sudden you feel a lot better and not in total pain and can get through the show. I sympathize when I read about athletes and other people. I definitely still managed to have a great time. We were touring with amazing bands — the Ramones, the Supersuckers, so many great bands that year. That helped ease the pain a bit too laughs. I wanted to ask you about Dimebag from Pantera. You have some great photos and stories about him in your book.
Some of his humor was so absurd, it was almost like Monty Python-esque or more like Andy Kaufman. Like he had this one character where he would put on a jumpsuit and have like the little phone thing going to his mouth like a walkie-talkie and a baseball hat and he was acting like he was a tech for the theatre or the arena that we were in. It was like he was this behind-the-scenes like fix-it guy laughs.
So things like that. That would be just random, not just like the last night is prank night; every night is prank night with Darrell, you know. It was a little crude but always hilarious. You must miss him.
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With frontman Rob Zombie, the four-piece band combined music with dark visuals and powerful live performances that seemed to create a world you could step into. She Shreds recently sat down with Yseult in her amazing Greek revival mansion in New Orleans to talk about the impact of White Zombie, B-movies, horror films and the cultural shift for women in metal. Sean Yseult: I play piano.
In Haiti, a wealthy landowner convinces a sorcerer to lure the American woman he has fallen for away from her fiance, only to have the madman decide to keep the woman for himself, as a zombie. Edward Halperin Phil Goldstone. Garnett Weston William Seabrook. Jack P.
Former White Zombie Bassist: Al Jourgensen Almost Killed Me
She laughs easily and often as she remembers times from her past. And she still has the hair, long and curly and a vibrant blonde. Sitting with her at a local coffee shop in New Orleans, you probably would have never known she was a rock star; an everyday rock chick for sure, but not a superstar on the level she was at in the nineties with a little ole band called White Zombie. This lady seems like one of us. Sean Yseult has recently published her memoirs in the form of a giant scrapbook. It is fun to read; it is also fun to just sit back and look through the hundreds of personal photographs and memorabilia overflowing on each page. On a sunny afternoon in New Orleans, Sean sat down with me to talk about her book, her music, and why things of a darker nature are more fun than cookie cutter normalcy. I have to tell you, that when people found out that I was interviewing you, everyone was like really stoked; they wanted to come with me, wanted autographs.
Elizabeth McCarthy , Bernice M. In recent years horror and gothic themes have penetrated mainstream popular culture in a manner unseen since the horror boom of the s. Primetime television viewers who before might not have shown interest in such late-night fare now happily settle down after dinner to watch zombie or serial killer shows. This collection of 54 biographical essays examines many overlooked and underrated figures who have played a role in the ever expanding world of horror and gothic entertainment.
She has played various instruments with different bands since the mids, and is best known for playing bass in White Zombie. Yseult played bass in White Zombie for 11 years before they disbanded in In Yseult briefly played bass for and toured with The Cramps. On November 1, , Yseult released I'm in the Band , a book containing tour diaries and photos as well as detailing her eleven years spent as a member of White Zombie.
White Zombie was an American heavy metal band that formed in Based in New York City , White Zombie was originally a noise rock band, and was known for its later heavy metal-oriented sound. The group officially disbanded in White Zombie was co-founded by Rob Zombie , after coming up with the band idea in while attending Parsons School of Design in his junior year.SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: White Zombie (1932)
A mad scientist seeks to mingle human blood with that of an ape, and resorts to kidnapping women for his experiments. American honeymooners in Hungary become trapped in the home of a Satan-worshiping priest when the bride is taken there for medical help following a road accident. A brilliant surgeon obsessed with Edgar Allan Poe saves the life of a beautiful dancer and goes mad when he can't have her. An obsessed scientist conducts profane experiments in evolution, eventually establishing himself as the self-styled demigod to a race of mutated, half-human abominations. A nurse is hired to care for the wife of a sugar plantation owner, who has been acting strangely, on a Caribbean island.
White Zombie (band)
You can now listen to the chat using the Spreaker widget below. I knew that we weren't getting back together, but literally the next… Jay and I both said, 'We have more riffs. We'd love to write some more music. I think we're done. You can't tell the singer that he has to sing. So that was a little… you know… whatever. But, like, who cares? You know, really.
The film is about a young woman's transformation into a zombie at the hands of an evil voodoo master. Sign In. The Devil's Hand. Rick Turner is engaged to Donna Trent and is having nightmares of a beautiful blonde woman who appears to be dancing in the sky.
Woman in white – ZOMBIE SAM
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