Picture Project vs Photoshop

And The Quest For The Be All And End All Photo Software

(Add / View Comments) (0)Monday, January 29, 2007 - 12:23:12 am
(Posted Under: Photography, Software)
When I first purchased my Nikon Coolpix, I'd installed Picture Project, the software that came with the camera. Other than a little play with it, I never really used it until getting back from Arizona last year. Until then, I'd directly move photos of my camera, pretty much directly into Photobox, pretty much using Paint Shop Pro to do any modifications, which was pretty much just rotating portrait photos. I cut that out when I realized what that did to photos, particularly destroying EXIF data.

Once getting back from Arizona is when I started using Picture Project for everything. Keeping a copy of the original photos, importing a copy into Picture Project, and then exporting a copy to put into Photobox. Initially this was annoying, as I couldn't just copy each file out of the Picture Project stored location. It seems that with each saved modification, the data is saved in the original file. That is, a 1MB photo file with one modification tracked becomes around 2MB. In a lot of ways, this is kinda cool (I believe the JPEG file contains 2 images), and inside Picture Project you can return to the original, or any saved mark point. But obviously it didn't make any sense to have size increased JPEG's stored on my server in Photobox where disk space is a precious commodity. I got over this relatively on using the export function. I was initially unhappy with it, having to specify a compression rate, rather than using the one of the original file. (Or in other words, importing a photo into Picture Project and exporting never resulted in the same file size - "Good Quality" would be smaller than the file from the camera, and the next setting up (maximum) "Excellent Quality" would result in a file sizer greater than the original from the camera. I wanted to have the same quality, hence same size as what was from the camera (and would expect the exact same size if the photo hadn't been modified). But I came around to using the export function, and even sizing images down on exports. At the end of the day, 2816 x 2112 is actually overkill for simply displaying photos in Photobox. So I actually came around to this, and being forced to do it has actually worked out to be helpful in terms of server disk space.

Over the last few months I've been gradually moving all of my photos into Picture Perfect as a result. The new regeme is an original copy (as it's difficult, while possible to recover a batch of original unmodified files from Picture Project), a copy imported into Picture Perfect, and an exported processed copy put into Photobox. Which is a bit of redundancy (especially before burning the originals to DVD), but I can live with that.

Despite it's shortcomings, there are some ways that Picture Project works which are great. Mostly the fact that it's possible to save markers when editing a photo, stored in a single file. Which means you can make say 5 modifications, save markers for each, and seamlessly go back to each one. How it works exactly I'm not sure, but it seems to save a copy of each image within the JPEG file. It probably uses the same amount of disk space as saving 5 different copies of the photo in seperate files. This is really great, meaning all 'versions' of the image is stored in the same place - within the JPEG file. As opposed to more traditional image software, where different files have to be saved, making it hard to "go back a step". In this case, you'd have to basically open the original image, and apply all the editing again.

However, lately, especially spending some time on Flickr, it's shortcomings of being a very entry level software application have become more apparent. In particular, it's image enhancing capabilities, which of late aren't enough to keep me happy. They work pretty well, I've been very impressed on occasions don't get me wrong, but are quite limited if you want to do more than touch up happy snaps.

Over the last days I've been working with Photoshop CS and - well, haven't been able to shut up about it. Fucking fantastic! I love it. Some things, particularly automatic touch ups are notably kinda easier in Picture Project, but the level of control in Photoshop is amazing. I knew it would be obviously, but the results I've achieved going through my photos from the Desert Botanical Gardens have blown me away. I'd started using it simply to make some additional copies of my best photos, and this weekend had moved to re-doing all of my Botanical Gardens shots (and trimming the number shown slightly) using Photoshop. In love with it, I tell you what. My idea was to, without rush, to re-do all of my Arizona '06 photos using Photoshop. A huge task actually, but worthwhile, and certainly unlike in July, not with the intent of rushing through and getting them all (2000+) in any immediate future - just in my own pace. And then looking into doing my other photos similarly, because I'm sure the results would be really good.

However, tonight, I ran into a couple of things that don't bode well for Photoshop. The first thing was red eye removal. I was kinda shocked to learn that it doesn't have any automatic red eye removal function - which Picture Project does, and does quite well. Not a disaster, I worked out a way to do it, and while manual, it's not that bad. Just surprising to discover how Picture Project has it's number on this.

The second thing, is noticing tonight the loss of proprietary Nikon EXIF data. This is not shocking, in that it's Nikon proprietary data, however, it has got me second guessing using Photoshop, or at least in the way I'd planned to over the weekend. Photoshop obviously (unlike my experience with Paint Shop Pro) maintains all of the standard EXIF tags. However, on adding EXIF support to Photobox, I discovered that, which I find quite useful, the Coolpix writes most of it's setting in the Maker EXIF tag. In addition to some other stuff, it stores the Color Mode, Quality, White Balance, Focus Mode, Auto Focus Area and Scene Mode (if Scene Mode is selected) which all relate directly to settings found on the Nikon Coolpix L1. While it may seem pedantic, and not required for probably everyone viewing my photos, I've personally found the information invaluable since discovering how to extract it, to go back when looking at a photo and see which exact settings I used to take the photo (beyond the standard / general EXIF information like focal length etc). Which has all made me question whether I shouldn't stick with Nikon software generally.

The third thing is that it lacks Picture Projects "marker" capability, or at least in the way that Picture Project does it. It's "history" function is great while the photo is open, but is all lost when saving the file. This is something I've really become acoustomed to, and really think it's The Right Way To Do Things (TM).

It's a hard call, because as far as image manipulation goes, I've been blown away with Photoshop. In a number of ways. I'd taken a great photo of Camelback Mountain in Phoenix, unfortunately using the "Dusk/Dawn" scene mode (which I've since vowed never to ever use again [smile] ), which virtually ruined the shot. I am sure I tried the color booster in Picture Project, with dismal results. Expecting much the same, I gave it a try in Photoshop (expecting like an image converted to black and white or sepia) not being able to get any color back, and being blown away that Photoshop brought back almost all of the color. With a minor purple-ish tinge remaining, but far better than I thought was possible. See below. (The first image isn't even the original, it's the Picture Project copy with color booster processing applied. The second is obvious the one with colors restored in Photoshop).

Photobox Image Photobox Image

Photobox ImageI've also been hugely impressed with the amount of cloud detail I've been able to restore from my other Botanical Garden shots (the afternoon, at the start of the Arizona summer, was quite glarey), making for some really fantastic shots. An example of which on the right.

So, it really makes the idea of NOT using Photoshop for all my photos as a rule, a hard one.
I really wish there was something that combined the best of both. Basically a Nikon product / Picture Project, pretty much with most of it's user interface, markes and cataloging ideas (including it's easy auto red eye removal), with the image editing capabilities of Photoshop.

Similarly, I have thought also that it'd be nice to be able to do all the adding of metadata that I do in Photobox (location, date, title, description, rating etc.) and seamlessly export all the information into Photobox, rather than maintaining collections in Picture Project and then adding titles, descriptions, rankings etc. in Photobox. Basically to have a piece of software that was the master repository of all information that was automatically exportable to things like Photobox. Aside from the added Photobox development that I'd have to do to enable it, Picture Project wouldn't be up to the task.

But oh, it'd be great to have the perfect piece of software that did everything that I wanted, rather than having to do the best with taking the best out of a number of different ones. Off which I still don't quite know HOW I'm going to do. Ahh, the conflict.
Now Playing: Sons Of Serro - Don't Fuck With My Man Kyle


(Add / View Comments) (0)Sunday, January 28, 2007 - 08:32:40 pm
(Posted Under: Photography)

I suppose this show is going on all through Jan and Feb. I really want to see it, because Saki Photography's...err, photography is awesome. Another reason not being in Arizona sucks, this would seriously be great to go and see.

Now Playing: Mink Rebellion - Hitchhiker

Blowin' Away

More Google Fun

(Add / View Comments) (0)Wednesday, January 24, 2007 - 12:30:37 am
(Posted Under: Google)
Just checking in on how Google and my websites are going (better, slightly), and checking on the query status for Lost Horizons. Only one record, but it comes up as the first Google result:

Did you mean: nick lachey discography

Lost Horizons - A Tribute To Doug Hopkins
Home News Biography Discography Lyrics Articles Tributes Pictures Audio Tab Links ... 100 Summers; Procession; Monique LeShea; Where The Grass Once Grew ...
www.users.on.net/~ord/losthorizons/discography.html - 142k - Supplemental Result
Nick Leshea, blowing away -ay -ay. Even Google is in on the joke! Good times! [lol]

Hey, Mr. Jesus!

(Add / View Comments) (0)Tuesday, January 23, 2007 - 01:45:21 pm
(Posted Under: Music Music, Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene)
Hey mister, do you think you might lend me your cigarette? 'Cause I'm shaking like a leaf and I've been up all night drinking again. I do it all to myself. Spinning around in these clouds for I don't know how long now.
The Muddy Violets rock so much! I'll trade you anything for this feeling I feel right now.
Now Playing: Muddy Violets - Mr. Jesus Man

Duty Free

(Add / View Comments) (0)Sunday, January 21, 2007 - 10:52:16 pm
(Posted Under: Music Music)
This afternoon listening to Countrysides I noticed that Ain't Going To Suck Itself references Jackon Haring, who is also referenced in Duty Free ("Jackson Haring and I were at London Arms"). Ths prompted me to wonder whether Jackson Herring had something to do with Ike Reilly, or whether Cracker had changed that lyric / name themselves.

On looking up the lyrics to Ike's version of Duty Free I see that they're completely different (save the opening of the first verse, and half of the chorus) to the Cracker version. This is really cool, as I really liked the idea of the song (lyrically speaking) being a Cracker original. It's really cool, learning that while the song is technically a cover, the lyrics are written by Cracker (provided that Ike didn't write a version different to what's on Salesmen And Racists. Which I guess is possible given that I read this blog entry which references a demo version with the "..college drunks kicking pigeons in the asses", though it implies that is the only difference, whereas the whole Cracker version is different) like I'd thought in the first place.
Now Playing: Cracker - Duty Fee

Gin Blossoms Soundcheck Video

(Add / View Comments) (0)Thursday, January 18, 2007 - 12:48:27 am
(Posted Under: No Category)

Blog Photos

(Add / View Comments) (0)Monday, January 15, 2007 - 11:15:01 pm
(Posted Under: Web Development)
Tonight, in addition to filling in some blog entries for Mexico, which was quite enjoyable, and a relief as I've been wanting to fill in trip gaps ever since the trip, I also decided to add photos to entries. Which up until now, I'd kinda avoided doing. And at this point, think it's totally worthwhile when travel is involved, but in general don't see myself going too nuts with it.

In addition I've created a plugin to Photobox with custom Photobox XML tags to seemlessly allow embedding photos in blog entry text. Pretty sweet!

Circus Mexicus May 2006 - The Post Game Wrap Up

(Add / View Comments) (0)Saturday, January 13, 2007 - 11:03:07 pm
(Posted Under: Travel, Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene, Music Music, Circus Mexicus, Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers)
After getting home, I planned to compile a list of Circus Mexicus May '06 resources found on the web. The whole fractured shoulder thing kinda impeded that. So, this is kinda late, Circus Mexicus was May '06, it's now Jan '07, but without further ado...

Roger Clyne Circus Mexicus Vaction (You Tube) - Actually shot at previous shows, but a cool video compilation, compiled for newbies, and posted after May 2006 show.

RCPM (You Tube) - End of Mexico

Feeling May '06 (You Tube)

Circus Mexicus Videos - Little Hung Over You, European Swallow, Preacher's Daugther, Your Name On A Grain Of Rice, Jack vs. Jose, Horses, Bury My Heart At The Trailer Park.

Circus Mexicus (Webshots)

Circus Mexicus (Webshots)

Circus Mexicus - Summer 2006 - C.K and Jamies Home

Circus Mexicus May '06 - (Flickr - residualpixel)

Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - Scott Hayes - Professional shots

Mexico May - Bodymarker

Roger Clyne and the Peacemakers May 2006 Rocky Point - greggalabama

Yahoo Photos - caligirly2004

Mr Tall - Party Camera

Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peawcemakers - Leaky Little Boat

Everything's Slowing Down, Flowing Counterclockwise

(Add / View Comments) (0)Saturday, January 13, 2007 - 03:54:09 pm
(Posted Under: Travel, Music Music, Mexico Mexico, Circus Mexicus)
Recently, I've been listening to a hell of a lot of Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers. Not that that's anything new, but the last two weeks seems like the most I have since Mexico last May.

One of many things that has stood out is how much I associate Counterclockwise with Puerto Peñasco, and Mexico. Of course, I always did, but it's even moreso now. Immediately when I hear it, I think of driving through Sonoyta, the beach, or the Pinacate Condos.

It dawned on me that it could be influenced somewhat, in addition to being in Puerto Peñasco last year, this video (thanks to You Tube, and whoever on the Watering Hole made it), as a video rundown of what Circus Mexicus is and the weekend entails - set the the music of Counterclockwise - the cool alternate lyrics version no less.

As I remember, the video was posted a bit before the May '06 show, and is a great overview of what a Circus Mexicus weekend is. I believe the footage is from either the May '05 or October '05 show.

Fond memories watching it, and it increases the lust for crossing south of the border again.
Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - Counterclockwise


(Add / View Comments) (0)Sunday, January 7, 2007 - 02:21:36 am
(Posted Under: Photography)
Tonight, largely influence by look at P.Hotos I decided to start getting together my best photos, and doing some extreme tweaking to them. Currently I've stored my complete albums within Photobox, with various levels of tweaks, but none really going too overboard - preference of having the subject look close to how it did.

I'd considered initially just making a separate album in Photobox for this purpose, but ended up going ahead and signed up for a Flickr account. For about a year I've considered it vaguely, but never gone ahead because, I have Photobox, specifically designed to make managing photos as little time consuming as possible. Plus, the limits on Flickr. I certainly could in no way store all the photos I take there, and trying to ship them off to a remote server/service would be completely impractical anyway. However, taking the best of the best selection is doable, and hence tonight decided on the Flickr option.

Certainly, like I said, it'd be completely impractical for all of my photos, however, I must zay the user interface is quite nice. I like it a lot, and certainly makes management of a small number of photos quite manageable, especially for something web based.

Another thing I thought was really good is the Geotagging featuring, being able to tag the location the photo was taken. Very very cool.

In anycase, my Flickr page is here: http://www.flickr.com/photos/otisdelmonte/. I like it a lot thus far.
Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - Better Beautiful Than Perfect

¡Americano! vs. Sonoron Hope and Madness

(Add / View Comments) (0)Saturday, January 6, 2007 - 11:29:23 pm
(Posted Under: Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene, Music Music, Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers)
¡Americano! is my "go to" favorite Peacemakers album. It's such a tough call between it and Sonoran Hope and Madness, but typically I'll think and say that ¡Americano! is my underlying favorite, as it hails back more to the dusty Mexican borderlines era of The Refreshments.

In huge part, both (the album being referenced as my favorite, and the Refreshments sound) due to the title track ¡Americano!, which is arguably the best Peacemakers song ever. It's hard to say definitively, but certainly if you take out the ballads (Green & Dumb, Bufallo and Your Name On A Grain Of Rice), it's easier to argue. I have other favorites (Colorblind Blues, Beautiful Disaster, Never Thought), but ¡Americano! combines the perfect Mexican soundscape and lyrical imagdry of life on the run, and the heart of human condition.

Blue eyes, white lies, straight teeth and a crooked soul. Let the red blood and the green dinero flow
So, tonight, I put on Sonoron Hope and Madness, to weigh it up against ¡Americano!. It's been quite a while since I've listened to Sonoron in it's entirety. Listening to it was more or less a religious experience. No matter how much I look to ¡Americano! as my favorite, Sonoron is absolutely excellent, and feels more cohesive as an album. Out of the whole album, the only weaker moment is Ballad Of Lupe Montosa. As opposed to ¡Americano!, which has a few more - Mexican Moonshine, Love, Come Lighten My Load and Little Hung Over You. All of which I like, and sing along to insanely, but aren't go to songs.

By the final firework claps on Sonoran after Better Beautiful Than Perfect, I was thinking to myself how it was, if nothing else "the stronger album".

Now, the beauty of MP3's and Winamp is to queue up multiple albums, and I had done this tonight - Sonoran, and then ¡Americano!. It wasn't far until ¡Americano! (the track [smile]) that I couldn't help but question my resolve not more than 3 minutes ago. I often forget how good I Don't Need Another Thrill, Switchblade and God Gave Me A Gun are. In that, I don't have issues with them, but when I think of the album as a whole, I don't think of them as the absolute highlights, but when they come on - it's a different story.

So, by the end of ¡Americano!, I was faced with the delima - despite my thoughts 50 minutes earlier, I can't say that Sonoron is the better album. And I can't say ¡Americano! is the better album either. I really need to say that they both are. On a day to day basis, it's easy to say one is better or a favorite over the other, but when it comes down to it, you can't, they're both equally excellent albums in their own way.

Of course, after this, and achieving nothing other than the realizing that I can't catagorically seperate the two, I gave Honky Tonk Union a spin. Like has been true for a while, and I've mentioned before, this album has taken on a whole different life for me than initially. Back then, "it ain't no Refreshments", these days I can't even see that anymore. Well, I can still remember why I felt that way, the more country influence, but I in no way feel that way anymore. The whole album is quality, and I really get off on the whole thing, much in the way I do with ¡Americano! and Sonoron Hope and Madness. The album, for me, has been like a fine wine, getting better with time. Obviously the later albums, and not having to rely soley on Honk Tonk Union has had an influence, but I think time has also just made it better.

Which all leaves me with the feeling of what an amazing band Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers have been, and are. It's easy these days for that to get clouded, especially with the direction that the music has been taking over the last couple of years, which has been widely critized by fans. However, listening to the entire catalogue tonight, I can't help but feel compelled to not write the band of yet, because, despite how it seems, the new album (slated for March I believe), can't not be great - and if it isn't, can't be anything but a bump in the road. You don't put out the immense quality they have over the last 7 years, and then just lose it.

So, what started out as just trying to assess my favorite between ¡Americano! and Sonoron Hope and Madness has actually ended up rejuvinating my Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers levels.
Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - ¡Americano!

Stumbling Through The Graves

(Add / View Comments) (0)Saturday, January 6, 2007 - 05:08:21 pm
(Posted Under: Music Music, Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene, Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers, )
To continue with whole "I like my lyrics better" thing from the last post about Dead Hot Workshop...

I was talking to Katie today about a train of thought I had yesterday, finding But still I have those days when I'm stumbling through the graves... from Never Thought relatible to some experiences last year. The thought process on that could be a blog entry in it's own right.

In any case, she said how she's always thought it was "grays", and on looking up the lyrics, it is, though I've always sung "graves". Grays totally works, and works just as well for how I was relating to the lyric yesterday, however, I do think my interpretation is cooler! [smile] Lyrics should be run by me before bands go into the studio. [lol]

Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - Never Thought

Heavy Meadow

(Add / View Comments) (0)Friday, January 5, 2007 - 09:39:34 pm
(Posted Under: Music Music, Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene)
Back in November, I started, but never finished comments on Dead Hot's Heavy Meadow release. Rather than edit it, I've opted to keep it intact, as record of my initial thought, and wade into round two.

Nixon Saves - Nothing has changed since my initial comments.

Exit Math - On the first night, I skipped around a lot, not going to Exit Math a lot, and when I did, didn't have any immediate thoughts on it. A little under 2 months, and god knows how many listens, I now do! Exit Math is one of the favorites on the album now. Which, y'know, "favorites" is so tough with this album, definitely one of the top four played / go to songs. Absolute brilliance from Babb. All the lyrics are absolutely excellent. Any song with "Gravity is a jerk" is nothing less than brilliance.

Mexican Jones - No real further comment since November.

It's A Shame - No real further comment since November.

World - No real further comment since November.

Elly Bussa (Touch The Sky) - No real further comments, other than I have noticed that this song has become a lot less disjointed on more and more listens. I had expected it to cause a lot of deaths, like with subliminal messages, however the more you listen, the less it's like that.

Curve - Definitely one of the top 4 / go to songs. The first night I heard it I was captivated by the music interlude. That remains, and further have just gotten more and more into the song. I added Love Songs to my server the other week, and it was awesome listening to the older, longer and acoustic version of Curve. It never really grabbed me back in 2000, but listening to it now is kick ass. And even moreso when Brent arrives at the second verse (aka the start of the album version). Love it, love it, love it.

Tangled - Tangled directly following Curve should carry a warning that it may induce loss of senses. Rock n' roll! Nothing has overly changed from my initial assessment of Tangled - give me the desert, open road, windows down and Tangled blasting at 11. Well, I guess I have picked up more of the lyrics, and researched who Darby Crashes (who I was confusing for Darcy Cash - long story [wink] ) and Opetus Rex is. [smile] Where the sidewalk ends, the road just dances!

I remember conversations years ago how Brent avoided providing lyrics because he preferred people to have their own interpretations on songs. To this end, I originally thought the chorus was "Too many bones in yard". It's actually "Too many bugs in the yarn." I have nothing on Brent Babb, he is the master of word craft, but I must say, and while I sing the right lyrics now, I do prefer mine in this instance.

Radio - Radio is awesome, maybe not as much of a go to song as some others, but... "Like the TV making you numb / Baby, I'm dumb", just awesome.

Pacifist Fight Song - My type of fight song. [smile] I've definitely found it relatable to some recent situations. Like I said initially, awesome track.

Houston Is Dead - Again, awesome. I generally think of it much in the same vein as Radio as Houston Is Dead in that I skip to it less frequently, however I like it more than Radio. Totally one of those songs that you don't skip to, but when it comes on, you wonder why not.

Clover - again, less likely to skip to it, but you wonder why the hell not. Houston Is Dead and Clover are quite similar in that way actually. "Amen. Oh well. I'll see you in hell" really speaks to me (despite that almost getting my ask kicked for it! [wink] ).

Furthermore, kinda like Elly Bussa, I've noted the repeat effect in Clover becomes a lot less disjointed the more you listen to the record.

Speedway - A great closer, and this song definitely feels like most throw back to Dead Hot Workshop of several different periods over the last 16 years.

Furthermore, I got my actual copy of the CD from Katie for Christmas, and was suprised to notice the hammer and nails theme of the cover. Until then, looking at online covers, I'd just taken for granted that the birds and meadow were - real, as opposed to the artistic representation that it actually is. The actual cover is sooo Dead Hot Workshop.

The other note would be on Kylie Babb. I morned the lost of Steve Larson for years, and years. Long through and after the Chris Whitley era. I didn't have any problem with Chris at all, but it wasn't Steve (and years later I realize most of the post Larson solos are actually Brent). When Kylie showed up on the seen, circa 2000 I think, it was obvious to me that he was right for the band, and was actually a great replacement for Steve. Not that this wasn't true anyway, but Heavy Meadow totally solidifies Kylie as a Dead Hot Workshoper. Definitely no doubt there was no better choice.
Now Playing: Dead Hot Workshop - Exit Math

Pain In Vein

(Add / View Comments) (0)Thursday, January 4, 2007 - 02:14:21 pm
(Posted Under: Tempe Music Scene Tempe Music Scene, Music Music)
On the way back from Melbourne Uni today I phoned Katie for a progress check, who was at Mardi Gras in Scottsdale for her last Scotty Johnson show for a while. Rather than hanging up, I had to listen, as the sound quality coming down the phone was extremely good, as Scotty broke into Get Drunk. Song after song I kept saying "I'll hang up when I hear what the next song is", and of course, found it too hard to each time. Especially the third one, which I thought was new, and I was completely captivated by.

As it turns out, it was Pain In Vein, one, if not the initial favorite of mine. And freaking out over it today and not realizing (though halfway through I started to wonder - I remembered having the same reaction to Pain, which made me question whether it was actually it rather than an equally good new song), confirms that loving it that first night in Tempe was not a fluke. It's an absolutely excellent song, and I hope it's on the forthcoming album. In total I listened to the following songs until the phone line went crappy at the end of Chorus:

Get Drunk
New Song Baby
Pain In Vein

All in all, today was a really good morning, and hearing Scotty playing (in addition to it being Katie's last show for a while, it makes it my last one via phone for a while), and especially getting to hear Pain In Vein in such good quality.
Now Playing: Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers - God Gave Me A Gun

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