Johnathan f. lee - dislocated


The term "gun slinger" was used in the Western film Drag Harlan (1920). [2] The word was soon adopted by other Western writers, such as Zane Grey , and became common usage. In his introduction to The Shootist (1976), author Glendon Swarthout says "gunslinger" and "gunfighter" are modern terms, and the more authentic terms for the period would have been "gunman", "pistoleer", "shootist," or "bad man" (sometimes written as "badman"). Swarthout seems to have been correct about "gunslinger", but the term "gunfighter" existed in several newspapers in the 1870s, and as such the term existed in the 19th century. [3] Bat Masterson used the term "gunfighter" in the newspaper articles which he wrote about the lawmen and outlaws whom he had known. However, Joseph Rosa noted that, even though Masterson used the term "gunfighter", he "preferred the term 'mankiller ' " when discussing these individuals. [4] Clay Allison (1841–1887), a notorious New Mexico and Texas gunman and cattleman, originated the term "shootist". [5]

If there’s a model for the tune that can accommodate all this, then perhaps it’s the opening theme of   Kaiserwalzer  Op. 437 by Johann Strauss II: 


Johnathan F. Lee - DislocatedJohnathan F. Lee - DislocatedJohnathan F. Lee - DislocatedJohnathan F. Lee - Dislocated

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