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The Boondocks Theme Song Ringtone
- signature: a melody used to identify a performer or a dance band or radio/tv program
- Theme music is a piece that is often written specifically for a radio program, television program, video game or movie, and usually played during the title sequence and/or end credits. If it is accompanied by lyrics, most often associated with the show, it is a theme song.
- a melody that recurs and comes to represent a musical play or movie
- The term boondocks refers to a remote, usually brushy rural area; or to a remote city or town that is considered unsophisticated. The expression was introduced to English by American military personnel serving in the Philippines during the early years of the 20th century.
- Rough, remote, or isolated country
- "Boondocks" is a song released by American country music group Little Big Town. It was the first single released from their 2005 album The Road to Here; in addition, it became their first Top 10 hit on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Songs charts.
- backwoods: a remote and undeveloped area
- A ringtone or ring tone is the sound made by a telephone to indicate an incoming call or text message. Not literally a tone, the term is most often used today to refer to customizable sounds used on mobile phones.
- Ringtone is a 2010 Malayalam film by Ajmal starring Suresh Gopi, Bala and debutant Megha Nair.
- A sound made by a mobile phone when an incoming call is received
- Internet Leaks is the third EP from "Weird Al" Yankovic. It was released digitally on August 25, 2009, although all of the songs were initially released as separate digital singles between October 2008 and August 2009.
The Boondocks: The Complete Third Season
The complete raw, uncut, and uncensored 3rd season of adultswim’s top-rated comedy hit series is now here in this DVD set packed with special extras. Laugh yourself silly at the hilarious and unpredictable antics of everyone’s favorite bad boys - Huey, Riley, and Robert (Granddad) Freeman. This 3-disc set contains all of Aaron McGruder’s outrageous Boondocks crew, a slew of irreverent bonus features and the special vocal talents of Bill Maher, Billy Dee Williams, and Charlie Murphy.
As the packaging on The Boondocks' third season set notes, this is the animated series' "most controversial season yet," and in a certain way, that bit of ballyhoo is entirely correct. Sadly, the hoopla is less over the show's slaughter of social and political sacred cows and more in regard to its shocking drop in quality. The basic scenario is in place--pint-sized activist Huey Freeman (Regina King), brother Riley (also King), and his easy-to-anger grandfather (John Witherspoon) contend with all manner of outsized personalities, from the crazed Uncle Ruckus to rapper Thugnificent and the biracial yuppie Dubois family--but the sharp wit and keen intelligence of Aaron McGruder's daily comics, on which the show is based, and the previous seasons have somehow gone missing. More often than not, what's in its place are missed opportunities or ham-fisted movie parodies ("The Fund-Raiser," which trots out the umpteenth nod to Scarface, and "Fried Chicken Flu," which envisions the apocalypse emerging from a free chicken giveaway) as well as a few unnecessary bits of homophobic humor ("A Date with the Booty Warrior" and "Pause," which falls flat in its attempt to poke fun at Tyler Perry). That's not to say that there aren't some bright spots, most notably the season opener, "It's a Black President, Huey Freeman," which sees Werner Herzog document the Freemans' reaction to Barack Obama, and "The Story of Jimmy Rebel," in which Grandpa learns the awful truth about his favorite country singer. Otherwise, it's a mediocre season from start to finish, and one that can only be fixed by a serious overhaul or cancellation.
The extras occasionally surpass the episodes themselves in terms of actual laughs: voice cast members Cedric Yarbrough and Gary Anthony Williams provide humorous intros and outros for each episode, and join Witherspoon for some very funny commentary tracks on four episodes, including "It's a Black President." The Stink on the Street featurettes are throwaways, while the animatic is most likely of interest to animation fanatics. Audiences should know that all of the episodes are uncut and feature strong language. --Paul Gaita
Since Boondock Saints 2 the movie is coming out i decided to create a boondock saint poster
"And Shepherds we shall be
For thee, my Lord, for thee.
Power hath descended forth from Thy hand Our feet may swiftly carry out Thy commands So we shall flow a river forth to Thee And teeming with souls shall it ever be.In Nomeni Patri Et Fili Spiritus Sancti."
Classic boardwalk games are featured at Boondocks 1950s theme park in South Dakota's Black Hills.
the boondocks theme song ringtone
Popular Adult Swim show on Cartoon Network! Based on Aaron McGruder's comic strip which was distributed in 350 newspapers nationwide. Granddad sneaks the boys into the movies to be cheap. Sarah's obsession with Usher after meeting him threatens her relationship with Tom. Riley and Granddad refuse to talk with cops about two local thieves, even after Granddad's car is stolen. Stinkmeaner's spirit possesses Tom and he tries to get revenge on Granddad. Riley joins the basketball team, and the boys fight over who will be boss while Granddad's on vacation.
Fans of Aaron MacGruder's The Boondocks (based on his popular daily comic strip) should take note that all 15 episodes of the fearless animated series are included on this second-season boxed set. While complete seasons should be a given for the DVD presentation of most television series, most programs didn't undergo the same level of scrutiny and negative press as The Boondocks, which saw two of its second season episodes pulled from its network run over allegedly offensive statements about the cable channel BET and its senior executives (including filmmaker Reginald Hudlin, who is also credited as executive producer on The Boondocks). Both episodes--"The Hunger Strike" (which sees Boondocks hero Huey Freeman protest BET's negative programming) and "The Uncle Ruckus Show" (BET airs a reality series built around the self-loathing title character) – are presented here in their entirety, and include fairly straightforward commentary by MacGruder and producers Rodney Barnes and Carl Jones which, while never going so far as to point fingers at individuals who may have caused the episodes to be banned, does provide a succinct history of the troubles they incurred for the show. It should also be noted that while both episodes are solid and ruthless pieces of satire, they're not the high points of the season--episodes that strike a stronger balance between humor and social commentary include "… Or Die Trying" (Granddad, Huey, Riley and Jazmine sneak into a screening of Soul Plane 2: The Blackjacking! and wrangle with Uncle Ruckus), "Invasion of the Katrinians" (Granddad learns to regret taking in his displaced New Orleans relative Jericho, voiced by Cedric the Entertainer), and "The Story of Catcher Freeman" (a Rashomon-like take on the history of the Freeman's saintly ancestor). These and others come closest to achieving the level of quality of "The Return of the King," the best episode of The Boondocks' first year, and do much to suggest that the show will continue to hit high-water marks in subsequent seasons.
In addition to the previously mentioned commentaries, MacGruder, Barnes and Jones are heard on two other episodes ("Stinkmeaner Strikes Back" and "The Story of Gangstalicious, Part 2"), and MacGruder is seen in video introductions for the banned episodes, as well as a making-of featurette which profiles the behind-the-scenes elements of the show in detail. "Trouble in Woodcrest" is a light-hearted look at a supposed feud between voice talent Cedric Yarbrough and Gary Anthony Williams, while "What N****s?" pokes fun at criticism of the show's use of the epithet by compiling footage of the voice-over artists repeating it in recording sessions. Five-minute interviews with the main cast and minisodes of "Spider-Man" and "Married… With Children" bring the extras to a close. -- Paul Gaita
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