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Digest: Ginuwine Sells Alcoholic Chocolate Milk; Bill Murray Crashes Karaoke Party

Also: Damon Albarn to score film with Jude Law; PJ Harvey joins All Tomorrow's Parties festival

January 5, 2011 6:05 PM ET
Digest: Ginuwine Sells Alcoholic Chocolate Milk; Bill Murray Crashes Karaoke Party
Donna Ward/Getty

Ginuwine Promotes Boozy Chocolate Milk
Ginuwine's latest single is called "Drink of Choice," and as it turns out, he has something very specific in mind: The R&B singer has become the spokesman for Adult Chocolate Milk, a beverage that is pretty much exactly what it sounds like — a 40-proof version of the popular children's drink. [Slashfood]

Bill Murray Randomly Shows Up at Karaoke Party
Photos of Bill Murray at a karaoke party have surfaced online. Apparently Murray was visiting Manhattan's Karaoke One Seven with a few friends and ended up taking someone up on their offer to join their private room. The actor sang a duet version of Elvis Presley's "Marie's the Name," but apparently did not reprise his version of Roxy Music's "More Than This" from the karaoke scene in Lost in Translation. [The Chive]

Damon Albarn and Jude Law Team Up For Short Film
Gorillaz leader Damon Albarn, fresh off a world tour during which he recorded an entire new Gorillaz record on his iPad, has announced that he will be scoring a film adaptation of The Boy in the Oak, a children's book written by his sister Jessica. Jude Law is set to narrate the short film, which will be directed by Luke Losey. [Pitchfork]

PJ Harvey Joins All Tomorrow's Parties Festival
PJ Harvey has been added to the bill for All Tomorrow's Parties' I'll Be Your Mirror festival in London. The event, which is being curated by Portishead, will also include performances by Grinderman, Liars, Swans and Portishead themselves. [NME]

MORE: Daily Digest: Tenacious D Begin Work on New Album; Japan Bassist Dead at 52

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Song Stories

“Vicious”

Lou Reed | 1972

Opening Lou Reed's 1972 solo album, the hard-riffing "Vicious" actually traces its origin back to Reed's days with the Velvet Underground. Picking up bits and pieces of songs from the people and places around him, and filing his notes for later use, Reed said it was Andy Warhol who provided fuel for the song. "He said, 'Why don't you write a song called 'Vicious,'" Reed told Rolling Stone in 1989. "And I said, 'What kind of vicious?' 'Oh, you know, vicious like I hit you with a flower.' And I wrote it down literally."

More Song Stories entries »
 
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