Friday, April 18, 2014

The Sun Ra Arkestra under the direction of Marrshall A llen + John Sinclair


The Sun Ra Arkestra under the direction of Marshall Allen + John Sinclair

Celebrating the centenary of Sun Ra's birth

31 May 2014 / 19:30
Hall

£15 - 25 plus booking fee*

Sun Ra was one of the greatest and least known jazz artists of the last four decades. Composer, bandleader, pianist, poet and Afro-Futurist philosopher, he founded his Arkestra to take jazz into unexplored territories – his style drawing simultaneously on black vaudeville, modern dance, Egyptian cosmology, Eastern philosophy, surrealism, kitsch, and the Bible.

Sun Ra died in 1993 and would have turned 100 in 2014. The Arkestra performs today led by 90-year young alto saxophonist and long-time Ra collaborator Marshall Allen. The mischievous brass blasts and the grooves keep rolling, as the big band – fully dressed, as usual, in space capes with a hint of Ancient Egypt – takes off once again in a joyous burst of tightly organised madness.

Join them for this special celebration of Sun Ra’s 100th birthday, with an extended line up and immersed in a new full-blown psychedelic vision created by Mystic Lights, who accompanied the Arkestra on their Barbican debut in 2012 as part of our Transcender series.  

John Sinclair – Detroit poet, 60s countercultural-ist, manager of the rock group The MC5, life-long 

marijuana advocate – will open the evening with the world premiere pairing of his rhythmic rhetoric with Treader label's UK jazz kaboom, The Founder Effect featuring Messrs Coxon, Noble, Thomas & Wilkinson.

‘One of the most disciplined yet free thinking collectives of 20th century music’ The Quietus
'A ray of warming jazz sunshine9/10 The Line of Best Fit on John Sinclair's Mohawk
RSVP to this event on Facebook now! 



The Sun Ra Arkestra under the direction of Marshall Allen + John Sinclair

Celebrating the centenary of Sun Ra's birth

31 May 2014 / 19:30
Hall

£15 - 25 plus booking fee*

Sun Ra was one of the greatest and least known jazz artists of the last four decades. Composer, bandleader, pianist, poet and Afro-Futurist philosopher, he founded his Arkestra to take jazz into unexplored territories – his style drawing simultaneously on black vaudeville, modern dance, Egyptian cosmology, Eastern philosophy, surrealism, kitsch, and the Bible.

Sun Ra died in 1993 and would have turned 100 in 2014. The Arkestra performs today led by 90-year young alto saxophonist and long-time Ra collaborator Marshall Allen. The mischievous brass blasts and the grooves keep rolling, as the big band – fully dressed, as usual, in space capes with a hint of Ancient Egypt – takes off once again in a joyous burst of tightly organised madness.

Join them for this special celebration of Sun Ra’s 100th birthday, with an extended line up and immersed in a new full-blown psychedelic vision created by Mystic Lights, who accompanied the Arkestra on their Barbican debut in 2012 as part of our Transcender series.  

John Sinclair – Detroit poet, 60s countercultural-ist, manager of the rock group The MC5, life-long marijuana advocate – will open the evening with the world premiere pairing of his rhythmic rhetoric with Treader label's UK jazz kaboom, The Founder Effect featuring Messrs Coxon, Noble, Thomas & Wilkinson.

‘One of the most disciplined yet free thinking collectives of 20th century music’ The Quietus
'A ray of warming jazz sunshine9/10 The Line of Best Fit on John Sinclair's Mohawk
RSVP to this event on Facebook now! 


FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014

Thursday, April 17, 2014

John Sinclar and Warren Defever panel discussion

JOHN SINCLAIR AND WARREN DEFEVER PANEL DISCUSSION

JANUARY 28 2009
CLUB TRANSMEDIALE STRUCTURES FESTIVAL
KUNSTRAUM KREUZBERG / BETHANIEN BRYAN
BERLIN, GERMANY
MODERATED BY DUTCH PHILOSOPHER AND COUNTERCULTURIST RENE VAN DER VOORT
FILMED BY TIME STEREO'S DAVIN BRAINARD.
http://youtu.be/Bd0ZtM1bb9Y



FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014

John Coltrane's Temple University Performance


A Divine Offering: John Coltrane's Temple University Performance Released via Impulse!/Resonance Records for His Birthday.

November 11, 1966: Temple University heard one of John Coltrane's most exquisite performances. Said performance, now, will be captured and pressed via Impulse!/Resonance records and released on the Trane man's birthday, September 23.

Recorded less than a year before he died, the disc features the likes of Alice Coltrane on piano, Pharaoh Sanders on woods and flutes and Rashied Ali on drums--with Sonny Johnson filling in for Jimmy Garrison on bass.

And like any performance worth listening to, bootlegs have circulated with the most inferior of sound quality, capturing small portions and windows of the show, but pale in comparison to Offering: Live At Temple University.

Tunes performed: "Naima," "My Favorite Things," "Crescent," "Leo," and, of course, "Offering.". Trane's son Ravi Coltrane helped compile the release, per Pitchfork:

For me the Temple recording is an affirmation that no, he didn't exhaust the saxophone. The saxophone was just a tool--one over which he had a master's command. His voice was an extension of the saxophone, as the saxophone was an extension of his voice. When you hear that transition on 'Leo,' it's totally seamless in energy, vibe and intention.

http://www.classicalite.com/articles/7312/20140408/a-divine-offering-john-coltranes-temple-university-performance-released-via-impulse-resonance-records-for-his-birthday.htm

FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014

John Sinclair Radio Show: Struttin’ On Sunday: 544

Otis Rush


John Sinclair Radio Show: Struttin’ On Sunday

Episode 544 is coming from my daughter Sunny’s house in the Northeast Sector of Detroit  with music by Otis Rush, Shuggie Otis, Sly & The Family Stone (thanks to Caleb Selah), Ray Charles & The Count Basie Orchestra (thanks to Ted Jackson), Aaron Neville. John Sinclair & His Blues Scholars, the Forgotten Souls Brass Band, Dale Williams, Royal Southern Brotherhood (thanks to Rueben Williams), Funkadelic, and a reefer set with Noble Sissle & His Orchestra featuring Sidney Bechet, Tampa Red & The Chicago Five, Stuff Smith & His Onyx Club Boys, Oscar’s Chicago Swingers (all thanks again to Selah), plus the Golden Echoes take us out.



The John Sinclair Foundation Presents
STRUTTIN’ ON SUNDAYJOHN SINCLAIR RADIO SHOW 544

Northeast Sector, Detroit, April 13, 2014 [20-1415]



[01] Opening Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology

[02] John Sinclair Intro & Opening Comments

[03] Otis Rush: Sit Down Baby

[04] Shuggie Otis: Ice Cold Daydream

[05] Sly & The Family Stone: Let Me Have It All

[06] Ray Charles & The Count Basie Orchestra: Every Saturday Night

[07] Aaron Neville: Struttin’ On Sunday

[08] John Sinclair Comments

[09] John Sinclair & His Blues Scholars: No Money Down

[10] Forgotten Souls Brass Band: Who Took the Happiness Out?

[11] Dale Williams: The Choocie Prison

[12] Royal Southern Brotherhood: Groove On

[13] Funkadelic: I Wanna Know If It’s Good to You?

[14] John Sinclair Comments

[15] Noble Sissle & His Orchestra Feat. Sidney Bechet: Viper Mad

[16] Tampa Red & The Chicago Five: I’m Gonna Get High

[17] Stuff Smith & His Onyx Club Boys: Here Comes The Man With The Jive

[18] Oscar’s Chicago Swingers: Try Some Of That

[19] Golden Echoes: Packing a Grip

[20] John Sinclair Closing Comments & Outro

[21] Closing Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology



A JOINT PRODUCTION

Hosted by John Sinclair for Radio Free Amsterdam

Produced, edited, assembled & annotated by John Sinclair

Executive Producer: Sidney Daniels

Special thanks to Sunny & Beyonce Sinclair, Ben Horner & Jerry Poynton

Sponsored by Hempshopper & Ceres Seeds, Amsterdam

© 2014 The John Sinclair Foundation


FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014

Mohawk Nation





MOHAWK NATION
(for Nick Smith)
 
“Night was falling in the Mohawk reservation, but Hagbard saw Sam Three Arrows nod vigorously in the room of the small cabin, he felt again that American Indians were the hardest people in the world to understand.”
—Robert Anton Wilson and Robert Shea,
Illuminatus Trilogy, Book 1, Chapter 4.

      Native American Indian wisdom can be found dotted throughout the works of John Sinclair. The title track from his latest album is a sign post, if you follow it, to the Mohawk people who are a part of the Iroquois tribes. The Mohawk valley in upstate New York together with the Mohawk River are named after them, due to a Dutchman with perhaps a touch too much courage in him when transcribing the language of the Iroquois, who spoke of a tribe properly called ‘Maw Unk Lin.’  

These facts are a slightly perpendicular to the facts about John Sinclair, and the facts about his new album Mohawk. MC5 ringside championship coach, slash and burn bard, psychedelic reefer juggling wizard, balls out activist, cultural revolutionary organizer, prolific author of paranormal crime tales, peyote man, loving grandfather and crossword master.

On the new album, the poet, in part, studies Thelonious Monk and his recordings like an insect, perhaps a mantis, carefully methodically listening and reading over and over on loop until the music is firmly printed into his ideaspace and the meatspace of his bardic being. Monk tribes and Monk cohorts swarm together, with this poet’s life experience and sweet homage to friends and their work, resurrecting both at once as new.

The resulting poems are space-time-binded tales of the Be-Bop tribe and its legendary progenitors: Monk, Bird, and Dizzy, plus the dozens of other creative outlaws working on the other side of time. The details of the clubs and the stages played, street names and the beats taking notes are all in there. 

The new music to accompany the poetry consists of a multiple layering of live instrumentation capturing the tempo of the original tunes and turning them into something else, allowing for the voice of the poet to be heard clearly like a good strong and clear horn part. Instruments include drums, cymbals, turntables, congas, cello-bass, flute. The album also includes some samples from frogs, cats, flies, birds, and an electric razor. Steve Fly played all instruments and Tim Egmond recorded, engineered and co-arranged the tracks with Steve between January and April of 2013. 

Only approximately 3000 people currently speak the Mohawk language. Pitifully, along with many other aboriginal cultures, marginalized languages and native traditions around the world they are getting swept up and lost in the silicone glass and concrete dust cloud of end times, to mean the end of the word times, not to imply the end of the world. Maybe we need to begin by speaking from the heart…and, taking…long […..] pauses when we do not know.

In John Sinclair’s massive body of works you can find all the Native American Tribes right there. Hundreds of tales and ceremonial dances, thousands of songs, tens of thousands of connections to the cultural universe of American music, in particular the dope fiend Jazz and deep blues, the real shit, the out there shocking innovators of sonic environments and communication. The African American musical revolution seems in strong resonance with the struggle of the Native Indian American tribes, the dance, the chanting, the sheer energy of it all. 

“Well, the Mohawk [haircut] was my attempt to pay homage to the Native Americans. There was a Native Indian guy that I know that used to come see me when I was at the old Five Spot. This was back in the’ 50s.”
—Sonny Rollins, Rolling Stone Interview.

John might point out that the Mardi Gras Indians of New Orleans are a living embodiment of this synthesis, or as close as you can get to a living musical tradition. Let the poet speak and may you discover the persistence of place for yourself, write, read and do easy. 

Like most of the English language, the tale of how the word Mohawk came into the western vocabulary was through a mistake, a mis-hearing blunder. Frequently this accidental phenomenon resulting in popular words used in common language turning out to be built from more misspoken bits and terms, left with a universal spelling constraint and uniformity of grammar.

The Dutch traders/slave owners/Christian missionaries, like the English and French more often than not, heard the Mohicans (who have the same mis-heard origin to their name) referring to the Mohawk, or ‘Maw Unk Lin’ (which translates to “Bear Place People”) as ‘Mohawk.’ That is what the Dutch heard and what they wrote. Probably due to the fact that the Iroquois printing press is still under construction in 2014, the word Mohawk stuck.

A signifying popular usage of the word is to describe a particular haircut, typically with shaved sides. Picked up by the Punks in the 1970s and to this day, but now also co-opted by pretty boy football stars and just about anybody you might see in the street with hair. But no, Mohawk goes deeper when you look.

John picked the title of the track “Mohawk” due to the fact that Monk played on this track together with Charlie ‘Bird’ Parker and John ‘Dizzy’ Gillespie, June 6th 1950 in New York, not very far from the geographical location of the old Mohawk stomping grounds. Here we tap down further beneath the surface of New York to its tribal Indian roots, before the Dutch English Americans, or D.E.A turned up to rob and cheat them.

“Property is liberty’, Hagbard said. ‘I am quoting the same man who said property is theft, he also said property is impossible. I speak from the heart, I wish you to understand why I take this case, I wish you to understand in fullness.’ Sam Three Arrows takes a draw on the pipe and raised his dark eyes to Hagbard’s.
—Robert Anton Wilson and Robert Shea,
Illuminatus Trilogy, Book 1, Chapter 4.

John hits a core principle of his poetry which stems from Charles Olson in my estimation, and has to do with the geography and locality of the poem in space-time. Bird, Dizzy and Monk also hit upon this principle, maybe by accident, but by whatever means they ended up with a tune named after a native American Indian tribe, who in turn are mis-named after the mis-heard word ‘Maw Unk Lin’ by some Dutch traders who wrote it down: Mohawk.

Tribal and aboriginal people and their traditions and culture are under threat from the ever-expanding frontier of the super-market-Facebook-road-skyscraper tribes. The ongoing generally imperial, colonial, unrestricted capitalist crusade to turn the world into a giant fucking McDonald's hamburger store or B.P petrol pump or end to end slave camp affects all of us, but the marginalized and smaller tribes and groups get hit first and hardest.

The history of most-but-not-all native tribes who happen to be discovered by the major sea-faring nations is often bloody, full of lies and deceit on behalf of the invading aliens and results in loss of ceremonial traditions, proper access to food, medicine and herbs, the loss of the living language itself, and then the loss of the people.

Entire gene pools of these tribes are being wiped out at an alarming rate. To repeat, Mohawk is spoken by approximately 3000 people today, mostly in west and northern New York and southern areas of Ontario and Quebec. Note that there is an app called 'talk Mohawk' and much more information simply at the Wikipedia entry for Mohawk people, if you fancy having a go? 

Mohawk brings up the different ways in which language can be shared, innovated, mixed, condensed and projected, as exhibited to the highest degree by John. Layered in yet another tradition of translators such as Amiri Baraka, Eddie Jefferson, Jack Kerouac, Ed Sanders, Allen Ginsberg and Charles Olson, each a giant in his own right, each an intersection point of many tribes, where music and poetry meet and help continue the traditions, the wisdom tales thrive and reconnect. 

Here is what I feel to be an important key to Mohawk the album, the chance to take what John Sinclair has done and do it yourself. Observe your surroundings, dig deep into your local blues, the local tales and stories, find your subject matter and drill into it from all direction imaginable, know your subject matter, flip it, make it new. Make it swing, give it extra meaning and ‘vroooomph’ some balls. Do your tribe a service, be the scribe, preserve the tales as you see them, dance, sing and shout. Publish, repeat, improvise, make new.

“Property and justice are water, no man can hold them, I have spent many years in courtrooms and I have seen property and justice change when a man speaks, change as a caterpillar to a butterfly, do you understand me, I thought I had victory in my hands, and the judge spoke, and it went away, like water running through the fingers.’
Uncle John feather nodded, ‘I understand, you mean we will loose again, we are accustomed to loosing, since George Washington promised us these lands, as long as the mountain stands and the grass is green, and then broke his promise and stole most of them back in ten years. We have one acre left of each hundred promised to us then.
‘We may not loose’ Hagbard said, ‘but I promise the B.I.A will know they have been in a fight this time, I learn more tricks about getting nastier each time I go into a court room. I am a very tricky and very nasty person by now, but I am less sure of myself now than I was when I took my first case. I no longer understand what I am fighting, I have a word for it, the snafu principle, I call it’
—Robert Anton Wilson and Robert Shea,
Illuminatus Trilogy, book 1, Chapter 4.


—Steve Fly
Amsterdam: 14/03/14
 



FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014

Friday, April 11, 2014

John Sinclair Radio Show 543: Off The Hook

I had wanted to make this episode 543 at the Hash Bash in Ann Arbor this weekend, or at my gig with Laith al-Saddi and the cats from the Macpodz at the Blind Pig on Saturday night, or at the inaugural event of the Michigan Music Hall of Fame in Ypsilanti Friday night, where I was honored as an inductee, but everything went by so fast that I’m working past deadline at my daughter Sunny’s house in the Northeast Sector of Detroit and trying to get this program on the air with music by Earl Hooker (thanks to Don Scherdin), Dale Williams (thanks to Dale himself), Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers (Don Scherdin again), Scott Morgan & Guardian Angel “live” at Otis Spann Memorial Field in Ann Arbor in 1972 (thanks ot Scott Morgan homself), John Sinclair & Steve The Fly from our new album MOHAWK, Bobby “Blue” Bland, Charles Mingus, Bob Dylan, Laith Al-Saadi, Gil Scott-Heron, Liz Mc Comb, the Pilgrim Travelers, and the Swan Silvertones.

The John Sinclair Foundation Presents

OFF THE HOOK

JOHN SINCLAIR RADIO SHOW 543

Northeast Sector, Detroit, April 7, 2014 [20-1414]

[01] Opening Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology
[02] John Sinclair Intro & Opening Comments
[03] Earl Hooker: Off The Hook
[04] Dale Williams: Sweet Mississippi
[05] Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers: Hypmotized
[06] Guardian Angel: Hijackin’ Love
[07] John Sinclair Comments
[08] John Sinclair & Steve The Fly: Straight No Chaser
[09] Bobby “Blue” Bland: I Woke Up Screaming
[10] Charles Mingus: Haitian Fight Song
[11] Bob Dylan: Temporary Like Achilles
[12] John Sinclair Comments
[13] Laith Al-Saadi: Chains
[14] Gil Scott-Heron: Almost Lost Detroit
[15] Liz Mc Comb: Strange Things Are Happening Every Day
[16] Pilgrim Travelers: Lord, Hold My Hand
[17] Swan Silvertones: My Rock
[18] John Sinclair Closing Comments & Outro
[19] Closing Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology

A JOINT PRODUCTION
Hosted by John Sinclair for Radio Free Amsterdam
Produced, edited, assembled & annotated by John Sinclair
Executive Producer: Sidney Daniels
Special thanks to Sunny & Beyonce Sinclair, Ben Horner, Adam Brook, Laith al-Saadi, Brendan, Sean MacDonald & all the cats at the Blind Pig
Sponsored by Hempshopper & Ceres Seeds, Amsterdam
- See more at: http://www.radiofreeamsterdam.com/john-sinclair-radio-show-off-the-hook/#sthash.Tws3eoz6http://www.radiofreeamsterdam.com/john-sinclair-radio-show-off-the-hook
I had wanted to make this episode 543 at the Hash Bash in Ann Arbor this weekend, or at my gig with Laith al-Saddi and the cats from the Macpodz at the Blind Pig on Saturday night, or at the inaugural event of the Michigan Music Hall of Fame in Ypsilanti Friday night, where I was honored as an inductee, but everything went by so fast that I’m working past deadline at my daughter Sunny’s house in the Northeast Sector of Detroit and trying to get this program on the air with music by Earl Hooker (thanks to Don Scherdin), Dale Williams (thanks to Dale himself), Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers (Don Scherdin again), Scott Morgan & Guardian Angel “live” at Otis Spann Memorial Field in Ann Arbor in 1972 (thanks ot Scott Morgan homself), John Sinclair & Steve The Fly from our new album MOHAWK, Bobby “Blue” Bland, Charles Mingus, Bob Dylan, Laith Al-Saadi, Gil Scott-Heron, Liz Mc Comb, the Pilgrim Travelers, and the Swan Silvertones.

The John Sinclair Foundation Presents

OFF THE HOOK

JOHN SINCLAIR RADIO SHOW 543

Northeast Sector, Detroit, April 7, 2014 [20-1414]

[01] Opening Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology
[02] John Sinclair Intro & Opening Comments
[03] Earl Hooker: Off The Hook
[04] Dale Williams: Sweet Mississippi
[05] Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers: Hypmotized
[06] Guardian Angel: Hijackin’ Love
[07] John Sinclair Comments
[08] John Sinclair & Steve The Fly: Straight No Chaser
[09] Bobby “Blue” Bland: I Woke Up Screaming
[10] Charles Mingus: Haitian Fight Song
[11] Bob Dylan: Temporary Like Achilles
[12] John Sinclair Comments
[13] Laith Al-Saadi: Chains
[14] Gil Scott-Heron: Almost Lost Detroit
[15] Liz Mc Comb: Strange Things Are Happening Every Day
[16] Pilgrim Travelers: Lord, Hold My Hand
[17] Swan Silvertones: My Rock
[18] John Sinclair Closing Comments & Outro
[19] Closing Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology

A JOINT PRODUCTION
Hosted by John Sinclair for Radio Free Amsterdam
Produced, edited, assembled & annotated by John Sinclair
Executive Producer: Sidney Daniels
Special thanks to Sunny & Beyonce Sinclair, Ben Horner, Adam Brook, Laith al-Saadi, Brendan, Sean MacDonald & all the cats at the Blind Pig
Sponsored by Hempshopper & Ceres Seeds, Amsterdam
- See more at: http://www.radiofreeamsterdam.com/john-sinclair-radio-show-off-the-hook/#sthash.Tws3eoz6.dp
John Sinclair Radio Show: Off The Hook

 John Sinclair Radio Show: Off The Hook


I had wanted to make this episode 543 at the Hash Bash in Ann Arbor this weekend, or at my gig with Laith al-Saddi and the cats from the Macpodz at the Blind Pig on Saturday night, or at the inaugural event of the Michigan Music Hall of Fame in Ypsilanti Friday night, where I was honored as an inductee, but everything went by so fast that I’m working past deadline at my daughter Sunny’s house in the Northeast Sector of Detroit and trying to get this program on the air with music by Earl Hooker (thanks to Don Scherdin), Dale Williams (thanks to Dale himself), Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers (Don Scherdin again), Scott Morgan & Guardian Angel “live” at Otis Spann Memorial Field in Ann Arbor in 1972 (thanks ot Scott Morgan homself), John Sinclair & Steve The Fly from our new album MOHAWK, Bobby “Blue” Bland, Charles Mingus, Bob Dylan, Laith Al-Saadi, Gil Scott-Heron, Liz Mc Comb, the Pilgrim Travelers, and the Swan Silvertones.



The John Sinclair Foundation Presents
OFF THE HOOK
JOHN SINCLAIR RADIO SHOW 543
Northeast Sector, Detroit, April 7, 2014 [20-1414]



[01] Opening Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology

[02] John Sinclair Intro & Opening Comments

[03] Earl Hooker: Off The Hook

[04] Dale Williams: Sweet Mississippi

[05] Jimbo Mathus & the Knockdown Wranglers: Hypmotized

[06] Guardian Angel: Hijackin’ Love

[07] John Sinclair Comments

[08] John Sinclair & Steve The Fly: Straight No Chaser

[09] Bobby “Blue” Bland: I Woke Up Screaming

[10] Charles Mingus: Haitian Fight Song

[11] Bob Dylan: Temporary Like Achilles

[12] John Sinclair Comments

[13] Laith Al-Saadi: Chains

[14] Gil Scott-Heron: Almost Lost Detroit

[15] Liz Mc Comb: Strange Things Are Happening Every Day

[16] Pilgrim Travelers: Lord, Hold My Hand

[17] Swan Silvertones: My Rock

[18] John Sinclair Closing Comments & Outro

[19] Closing Theme: Yusef Lateef: Happyology



A JOINT PRODUCTION

Hosted by John Sinclair for Radio Free Amsterdam

Produced, edited, assembled & annotated by John Sinclair

Executive Producer: Sidney Daniels

Special thanks to Sunny & Beyonce Sinclair, Ben Horner, Adam Brook, Laith al-Saadi, Brendan, Sean MacDonald & all the cats at the Blind Pig

Sponsored by Hempshopper & Ceres Seeds, Amsterdam

© 2014 The John Sinclair Foundation
© 2014 The John Sinclair Foundation

FATTENING BLOGS FOR SNAKES 2014