Probot & Lemmy - Shake Your Blood

This video has been age-restricted based on our Community Guidelines
  • About
  • Export
  • Add to
Probot is a musical project masterminded by Dave Grohl.
Similar to 1995's Foo Fighters, Grohl wrote all of the music and performed most of the instrumentation. Additional lead guitar work on the album is performed by Kim Thayil (ex-Soundgarden guitarist).
Each track on the album features a different lead singer including Lemmy Kilmister, Max Cavalera and King Diamond. Some of the singers who contributed to the album did not work directly with Grohl; instead, the tapes were shipped from studio to studio until the album was finished. Grohl approached death metal legend Chuck Schuldiner, who was at the time battling brain cancer, to contribute to the project, and even campaigned to raise funds to help Schuldiner pay his medical bills, but Schuldiner succumbed to the disease before any collaboration could happen.

Lemmy Kilmister (born Ian Fraiser Kilmister on December 24, 1945, also known as Ian Fraiser Willis and Lemmy the Lurch) is an English lead vocalist and bass guitarist primarily known as the founding member and leader of the heavy metal band Motörhead.
In an article for, Lemmy supposedly claimed to have engaged in bisexual behaviour. This was proven to be a hoax. Lemmy is said to have called up the journalist who claimed he was bi, and informed him "it would be difficult for him to kneel down and get his floppy disk with a screwdriver through both knees."The article was entirely removed from the website shortly after its appearance.
Lemmy has made cameo appearances as a villain in the Boys Don't Cry music video I Wanna Be a Cowboy, in the Brendan Frasier and Adam Sandler movie Airheads, in The Ramones' video for "Substitute", in The Comic Strip Presents... More Bad News and in John Wayne Bobbitt Uncut.
Lemmy is one of very few musicians to have been mentioned on Beavis and Butthead who was not made fun of. Upon seeing him appear in a video for a group that was not Motörhead, Butthead exclaimed, "He's Lemmy. He can be in any damn video he wants to!"

SuicideGirls is an altporn website that features softcore pornography and text profiles of goth, punk, emo and indie-styled young women, who themselves are known as the "Suicide Girls". The site also incorporates styles reminicent of the 1940s and 50s pin-up models. The website also functions as an online community with member profiles and message boards, and features interviews with major figures in popular and alternative culture.
"Suicide girls is a term my friends and I had been using to describe the girls we saw in Portland's Pioneer Square with skateboards in one hand, wearing a Minor Threat hoodie, listening to Ice Cube on their iPods while reading a book of Nick Cave's poetry. They are girls who didn't fit into any conventional sub-culture and didnt [sic] define themselves based on musical taste like punk, metal, goth, etc. I think the only classifications right now people identify with are mainstream and outside of mainstream. That is why the site is called SuicideGirls."
- "Missy Suicide" (Selena Mooney)
A SuicideBoys group was added as a subgroup to the site. The same SuicideGirls framework and aesthetic is applied to potential male models. Within the many member groups existing on the website, covering topics from specific people to regional notes, the over 6,500-member SuicideBoys is one of the most popular, along with the "potential model" group. The SuicideBoys however, do not hold contracts with the site and post sets voluntarily, and without pay.
SuicideGirls claims that 43 percent of the website's paid members are women (which would be atypical for an ordinary porn website), and that the nude photos rate less than 20 percent of the website's traffic. Members are often active in organizing meetings and events offline, and the company also sponsors many itself.
in September 2005, SuicideGirls announced [22] that it had removed a large number of images from its pages, in an attempt to avoid scrutiny in the U.S. Justice Department's so-called "war on porn." The images involved depicted bondage and sadomasochism and real or simulated blood or weapons. Communications from the Justice Department indicated that images of that type might be the subject of obscenity prosecutions, though SuicideGirls was not mentioned as a target. Because Suicide Girls was never mentioned as a target, some have accused the site of using the "war on porn" as an excuse to remove some images that they no longer wanted on their site while shifting the blame for the image removal to the Justice Department.

Comments have been deactivated for this video.