Difference between revisions of "User: Em the LMW fan/Testpage"

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{{LMW
 
|title=User:Em the LMW Fan/Testpage
 
|description=My Testpage
 
|startyear=2019
 
|timeframe=No
 
|status=Lost
 
|category=Lost internet media
 
}}
 
 
=Article on Myself=
 
=Article on Myself=
 
{{NSFW|Pornographic Subject Matter}}
 
{{NSFW|Pornographic Subject Matter}}
Line 32: Line 24:
 
*https://m.youtube.com/channel/UC1zft85za5r6zMAw4e03_WA (Em’s Previous YouTube Channel)
 
*https://m.youtube.com/channel/UC1zft85za5r6zMAw4e03_WA (Em’s Previous YouTube Channel)
 
*https://m.youtube.com/channel/UC1VCAT48-DThj6pYuU8_xGQ. (Em’s YouTube Channel)
 
*https://m.youtube.com/channel/UC1VCAT48-DThj6pYuU8_xGQ. (Em’s YouTube Channel)
=Other Subpages=
+
=Outside Text=
*[[User:Em the LMW fan/Testpage/Cartoons]] (Animated productions)
+
==Canzo Empyrean==
*[[User:Em the LMW fan/Testpage/BBC]] (Productions by the BBC)
+
'''Canzo Empyrean''' is a 2007 film from underground filmmaker Justin Fornal, who's more well known for his works as his alter ego, Baron Ambrosia. It was allegedly shot over a decade.
*[[User:Em the LMW fan/Testpage/NSFW]] (Pornographic productions)
+
 
*[[User:Em the LMW fan/Testpage/NSFL]] (Violent/Disturbing productions)
+
The film, which borrows characters from the G.I. Joe universe, is set in a futuristic dystopia, where AIDS runs rampant and, as a result, sex has been outlawed. With a runtime of 2 hours and 20 minutes, the film is particularly notorious for it's concluding scene, in which a choreographed fight was shot illegally atop the Brooklyn Bridge's Manhattan tower, which put Fornal in jail on top of being issued a $160 fine.
 +
 
 +
Canzo Empyrean premiered in June of 2007 in Monrovia, Liberia to mass praise, allegedly even going as far as inspiring a "Canzo" street gang, and was screened in the US for the time time the following year, in a once-abandoned underground ballroom/cinema that was previously restored by Fornal and subsequently dubbed the "Mastabah to Megiddo". Getting there required roughly 40 minutes of traveling through underground passageways, some of which were filled with waist-deep water.
 +
 
 +
At least one person has claimed to have contacted Fornal to try and secure a copy of the film. Upon making the request, they were informed that if they were to complete a series of tasks (namely involving spray-painting the Canzo Empyrean logo onto a total of 20 items in their city, including a police car), they would be provided with a uniquely watermarked copy of the film. However, they were also given a stern warning that there would be "serious consequences" were their copy to ever find it's way online.[3] Despite this, copies have allegedly been up for sale via private online collectors' groups, fetching upwards of $500, though this has never actually been proven to be true and is, at this point, merely a rumor.
 +
 
 +
Despite this, a total of roughly 45 minutes of related footage - including both direct excerpts from the film along with trailers - has found its way online via both the film's bizarre official website (which is now defunct, though still accessible via The Wayback Machine) and Fornal's Baron Ambrosia YouTube channel. The full film has yet to be released.
 +
==The Primevals==
 +
'''The Primevals''' is an incomplete sci-fi/fantasy film directed by David Allen. The film's plot is vague, but it's known to involve time travel, Eskimos, yetis, robots, and giant lizards. The film also combined live action with stop-motion animation.
 +
 
 +
Allen first began pitching the project to the British Hammer Films studio in the late 1960s. In 1978, Allen, along with producer Charles Band, began production on the film. However, the finances for the movie fell through, and the project started and stopped several times before an indefinite halt. In 1994, new funding was gained and production restarted. Principal filming of the live action scenes was completed in Romania with a new cast, and Allen continued to work on the post-production and stop-motion effects until his untimely death in 1999, which has ended all production of the film since.
 +
 
 +
Although colleagues of Allen's have vowed to complete the film based on his storyboards, financial difficulties have stalled the production again. A workprint exists, but only a few early scenes have surfaced.
 +
==Bobby's Girl==
 +
'''Bobby's Girl''' is an unfinished animated film produced by Ralph Bakshi and John Kricfalusi. Bakshi saw the potential in Kricfalusi and decided to work on a project with him. The film was to be a parody of 80's teen films like 16 Candles and The Breakfast Club.
 +
 
 +
When Bakshi pitched the film to Jeff Sagansky, the president of TriStar Pictures production at the time, he was given $150,000 for production of the film. This funding prompted Bakshi to move back to Los Angeles. However, the duo was evidently unable to fully produce the film by the time Sagansky left TriStar, which forced Bakshi to re-pitch it to TriStar. The new executives didn't see the appeal, however, and ended up cutting off his finances. Later, Bobby's Girl was reworked into a potential primetime series titled Suzy's in Love, but this also attracted little attention, leaving the entire project dead.
 +
 
 +
Artwork for the film can be seen in Bakshi's book Unfiltered: The Complete Ralph Bakshi, as well as on his official website, and on the blog of animator Jim Smith, who also worked on the film. It's unknown if any actual form of animation has been made, however.
 +
==N.I.N.A.==
 +
R&B/rap singer Lisa Lopes, (more commonly known as Left Eye, her stage name), from popular girl band TLC had planned on going solo, following TLC's increasing popularity throughout the 90s. In 2001 she released her first and only solo album, Supernova, which received mixed reception. She had planned on releasing a second album titled '''N.I.N.A.''', which had her working with glam rock legend David Bowie, whom she was also trying to get involved with the fourth TLC album, 3D. The album was in production until she was unfortunately killed in a car crash on April 25th, 2002 in Honduras, leading to the album being scrapped.
 +
 
 +
N.I.N.A. was slated for a posthumous release by Suge Knight, who stated that he had intentions to release the album in October 2002, but this never happened for unknown reasons. The only official release from the album is the track “Too Street 4 T.V.” which appeared on the soundtrack to the film "Dysfunktional Family".

Revision as of 00:34, 1 March 2020

Article on Myself

Nsfw.png


This article has been tagged as NSFW due to its Pornographic Subject Matter.



Em YouTube icon.jpeg

Em’s YouTube Icon.

Status: Lost

Em is a Canadian YouTuber from Nova Scotia, who currently has 54 Subscribers. He is a YouTuber who specializes in Lost Media Videos and Nostalgic Subject Matter. Outside of YouTube, he is a cartoonist working on his upcoming cartoon franchise, Citizens of Em Street. He is also, more notably, a Rule 34 Artist who posts his artwork to Paheal and Furaffinity.

Even though both Channels are currently up, Em has unlisted, privated, and deleted many of his old videos that either contain personal information about him, or that he thinks are below his quality standards. He also does the same thing on his Furaffinity Account.

Em’s Old Account

Em’s first Account uploaded its first video on September 26th 2016. The channel’s focus was Doll Videos for kids. His Fourth Doll Video was Unlisted because it showed his face in the end. Em unlisted Every video showing his face, in order to keep his anonymity. And changed the name of the channel to “This Channel is Inactive.” A Year after he stopped uploading, a new video was uploaded titled “Carrie’s Slime Video,” which was made by Em’s Younger Sister, whom he shares the channel with.

Em’s New Account

In 2018 Em uploaded an Animation titled “Emily the Rabbit vs The CTW.” It was a Slideshow, not an animation, and it featured Em’s Now-Retired Character Emily the Rabbit. When Emily the Rabbit was replaced with Josy the Rabbit (who would later be replaced with Javier Monotonious), and Em thought the video was crap, he deleted it. The Animation revolved around Emily the Rabbit demanding the Children’s Television Workshop make Bert and Ernie get married. Until Ernie appears, and says that he is actually in love with his Rubber Duckie.

Em also has a series titled “The Sotnem Recordings,” in which Em goes on pornographic cartoon websites (like 8muses or PalComix), and reads parody comics of cartoon characters, whether or not he likes them. He has currently made 5, but only 3 have been uploaded. Part 1 (Randall’s Revenge on Mentos), Part 2 (Simon is taken my Memesauce), and Part 4 (Mrs. Fiona Chupa-Chups). All of them have been deleted, Parts 1 and 4 were deleted by Em. While Part 2 was deleted by YouTube for having uncensored Nudity. Em has copies of Parts 1-3 and 5 but won’t release them on another site due to the first one being over one hour long (one of his few videos to reach that goal).

Status

All of Em’s Lost Videos are considered permanently Lost, as once Em uploads his videos, he almost never has back-up copies. Even if he did, they wouldn’t be uploaded either due to length, or content that violates YouTubes Terms of Service.

References

External Links

Outside Text

Canzo Empyrean

Canzo Empyrean is a 2007 film from underground filmmaker Justin Fornal, who's more well known for his works as his alter ego, Baron Ambrosia. It was allegedly shot over a decade.

The film, which borrows characters from the G.I. Joe universe, is set in a futuristic dystopia, where AIDS runs rampant and, as a result, sex has been outlawed. With a runtime of 2 hours and 20 minutes, the film is particularly notorious for it's concluding scene, in which a choreographed fight was shot illegally atop the Brooklyn Bridge's Manhattan tower, which put Fornal in jail on top of being issued a $160 fine.

Canzo Empyrean premiered in June of 2007 in Monrovia, Liberia to mass praise, allegedly even going as far as inspiring a "Canzo" street gang, and was screened in the US for the time time the following year, in a once-abandoned underground ballroom/cinema that was previously restored by Fornal and subsequently dubbed the "Mastabah to Megiddo". Getting there required roughly 40 minutes of traveling through underground passageways, some of which were filled with waist-deep water.

At least one person has claimed to have contacted Fornal to try and secure a copy of the film. Upon making the request, they were informed that if they were to complete a series of tasks (namely involving spray-painting the Canzo Empyrean logo onto a total of 20 items in their city, including a police car), they would be provided with a uniquely watermarked copy of the film. However, they were also given a stern warning that there would be "serious consequences" were their copy to ever find it's way online.[3] Despite this, copies have allegedly been up for sale via private online collectors' groups, fetching upwards of $500, though this has never actually been proven to be true and is, at this point, merely a rumor.

Despite this, a total of roughly 45 minutes of related footage - including both direct excerpts from the film along with trailers - has found its way online via both the film's bizarre official website (which is now defunct, though still accessible via The Wayback Machine) and Fornal's Baron Ambrosia YouTube channel. The full film has yet to be released.

The Primevals

The Primevals is an incomplete sci-fi/fantasy film directed by David Allen. The film's plot is vague, but it's known to involve time travel, Eskimos, yetis, robots, and giant lizards. The film also combined live action with stop-motion animation.

Allen first began pitching the project to the British Hammer Films studio in the late 1960s. In 1978, Allen, along with producer Charles Band, began production on the film. However, the finances for the movie fell through, and the project started and stopped several times before an indefinite halt. In 1994, new funding was gained and production restarted. Principal filming of the live action scenes was completed in Romania with a new cast, and Allen continued to work on the post-production and stop-motion effects until his untimely death in 1999, which has ended all production of the film since.

Although colleagues of Allen's have vowed to complete the film based on his storyboards, financial difficulties have stalled the production again. A workprint exists, but only a few early scenes have surfaced.

Bobby's Girl

Bobby's Girl is an unfinished animated film produced by Ralph Bakshi and John Kricfalusi. Bakshi saw the potential in Kricfalusi and decided to work on a project with him. The film was to be a parody of 80's teen films like 16 Candles and The Breakfast Club.

When Bakshi pitched the film to Jeff Sagansky, the president of TriStar Pictures production at the time, he was given $150,000 for production of the film. This funding prompted Bakshi to move back to Los Angeles. However, the duo was evidently unable to fully produce the film by the time Sagansky left TriStar, which forced Bakshi to re-pitch it to TriStar. The new executives didn't see the appeal, however, and ended up cutting off his finances. Later, Bobby's Girl was reworked into a potential primetime series titled Suzy's in Love, but this also attracted little attention, leaving the entire project dead.

Artwork for the film can be seen in Bakshi's book Unfiltered: The Complete Ralph Bakshi, as well as on his official website, and on the blog of animator Jim Smith, who also worked on the film. It's unknown if any actual form of animation has been made, however.

N.I.N.A.

R&B/rap singer Lisa Lopes, (more commonly known as Left Eye, her stage name), from popular girl band TLC had planned on going solo, following TLC's increasing popularity throughout the 90s. In 2001 she released her first and only solo album, Supernova, which received mixed reception. She had planned on releasing a second album titled N.I.N.A., which had her working with glam rock legend David Bowie, whom she was also trying to get involved with the fourth TLC album, 3D. The album was in production until she was unfortunately killed in a car crash on April 25th, 2002 in Honduras, leading to the album being scrapped.

N.I.N.A. was slated for a posthumous release by Suge Knight, who stated that he had intentions to release the album in October 2002, but this never happened for unknown reasons. The only official release from the album is the track “Too Street 4 T.V.” which appeared on the soundtrack to the film "Dysfunktional Family".