20 April 2004

[KOER Synthetica Radio Transcripts]
Well, Ludo Cremers from Brown & Williamson is here, and frankly I'm surprised.

Just keeping it real, OE.

You're best known for your vocal sponsorship of deejay competitions, but you've come here to talk about the Client album.

Yes, OE, and I want to emphasize that we're all into multicultural, not just a single culture, despite what our detractors might say. White boys, even geeky boys like Fletch, have been known to spin a turntable or two. So it's natural that I'd want to evaluate Client.

OK, let me throw out some song names, and you tell me your reaction.



Very good. Brown & Williamson aims to please also.

But your opponents would claim that Brown & Williamson is like a prostitute, since the company screws its customers and devastates their health.

They're just not trendsetting. What can I say?

"Rock and Roll Machine."

Excellent. This song is about freedom, the freedom to be a trendsetting urban multicultural smoker, to keep it real, to be the menthol authority. It's about liberation and a world without lawyers. This is the hit.

"Diary of an 18 Year Old Boy."

Good, even if it is inaccurate.


Our research shows that the average 18 year old boy is not spending all day thinking about sex. The average 18 year old boy is spending all day thinking about smooth menthol taste.

Well, whatever you say. You are the menthol authority.

And don't you forget it.

Well, it's time to take some calls for Ludo Cremers, our newest album reviewer. Hello, you're on the air.

Am I on the air?


I have a question for Ludo Cremers.


Is the Marlboro Man trendsetting, urban, and multicultural?

Only in a retro way, no, and no.

Well, we're out of time, but we'd like to thank Ludo Cremers for stopping by.

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