I Fixed Your Cookie

Don’t worry, I got permission to name it that.  Brian, Jameson and Tony check in on dudiaries.com to find out how alll of you spent your Valentine’s Days, wheather or not you’ve ever had to wipe semen from your face, and of course the age old question, hard swap or soft swap?  Plus a review of hipster pizza at Pizza Rock in downtown Las Vegas, Jameson’s milk cookies, how you can Google map your way through Brian’s childhood and how Tony spent his birthday.  Plattah.

Email: dudhosts@dudiaries.com

I Fixed Your Cookie


9 thoughts on “I Fixed Your Cookie

  1. I ate at Pizza Rock two weeks ago. The menu truly defies description. It’s hard to out-pretentious Settebello, but they manage. This review was written in a Nevada home furnace-warmed to 72 degrees.

  2. Ok Bmo and Jameson, I have a serious question:

    I’m sending eight students to Vegas in two weeks to attend BEA/NAB, and they are piss-poor. Give me some dining suggestions for poor college students.

    I am depressed I cannot go with them. But I’ve run out of my own travel money this year, thanks to conference trips to Austin, New Orleans, Minneapolis, New York and Miami. Maybe next time.

  3. OK… so it is “Wherever I Lay My Hat (That’s My Home)”
    The artist is Paul Young

    Notes on the song:
    “Wherever I Lay My Hat (That’s My Home)” is a song written by Marvin Gaye, Barrett Strong and Norman Whitfield, and first recorded by Gaye in 1962. It was the B Side to his 1969 hit ‘Too Busy Thinking ‘Bout My Baby’ Years later, Paul Young’s version of the song was a UK No. 1 single for three weeks in July 1983.
    The Paul Young version, from the album No Parlez, is stylistically notable for its use of fretless bass, played by Pino Palladino. Though a major UK hit that broke Young as a star, the song fared less well on the Billboard Hot 100, where it peaked at No. 70, but was later used in the 1986 film Ruthless People and its accompanying soundtrack album.
    In a retrospective review, Allmusic journalist Dave Thompson wrote that Young’s version of the song “left mouths hanging open in awe” and described it as “a beautifully impassioned take on what was, in all fairness, never one of Marvin Gaye’s greatest performances.”

    Just in case you wanted to know.

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