Texas Chainsaw Horns
|The Texas Chainsaw Horns|
|Genres||Soul, funk, rhythm and blues|
|Members||Tony Murtha, Ken McGee, Steve Ticknor, Scott Weinhold, Eli Gonzalez, Josh Howell, Scott Thorne, Mickey Way, Jeff Watson, Rena Ray, Bobby Fagel, Bill Culver|
The Texas Chainsaw Horns is a 12-member horn-based funk band from Washington, D.C..
Other articles related to "chainsaw, texas chainsaw, texas chainsaw horns, chainsaws":
... Leatherface to remove the wounded leg with his chainsaw ... In The Texas Chainsaw Massacre The Beginning (2006) Monty shows he has hardly any interest in killing innocent people and also claims he wants nothing to ... In The Texas Chainsaw Massacre comics by Avatar Press, set between the events of the remake and prequel, Monty appears as a prominent character the ...
... The Texas Chainsaw Horns released their debut CD, Whiskey Knives, on January 2, 2009 ... The Chainsaw ...
... The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2, a direct sequel to the 1974 film, featured a more campy and over-the-top atmosphere than the original ... film, he apparently dies in an explosion after being impaled with a chainsaw in a fight with the uncle of his previous victims from the first film ... Leatherface The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III, became the second sequel in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre film series ...
... Marcus Nispel directed a remake of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre in 2003 ... to kidnapping people, murdering them (often by chainsaw or shotgun) and butchering their flesh, as family member Charlie claims that he got the idea from eating human flesh in the Korean War after he ... He later discovered the chainsaw he used as a weapon after searching the now abandoned factory ...
... Special chainsaws are used to cut concrete, brick and natural stone ... These use similar chains to ordinary chainsaws, but with cutting edges embedded with diamond grit ... machine is less dangerous than a wood-cutting chainsaw ...
Famous quotes containing the words horns and/or texas:
“The horns of the morning
Are blowing, are shining....”
—Philip Larkin (19221986)
“Worn down by the hoofs of millions of half-wild Texas cattle driven along it to the railheads in Kansas, the trail was a bare, brown, dusty strip hundreds of miles long, lined with the bleaching bones of longhorns and cow ponies. Here and there a broken-down chuck wagon or a small mound marking the grave of some cowhand buried by his partners on the lone prairie gave evidence to the hardships of the journey.”
—For the State of Kansas, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)