Create to Destroy! Meltasia Fest

23 07 2014


Andy Animal needs no intro but you may know him from the STALKERS or from just having a good time with him if you’ve been within a few feet of him- to say he’s a personality is an understatement. We met at a Two Boots Pioneer Theater (RIP) at a B Horror movie double feature in the East Village in 2008 but really became friends when running into each other at the Lemmy doc premier. He’s continued to do a lot of cool stuff over the years but facilitating Meltasia is a massive undertaking and event and definitely deserves a Create to Destroy inquiry.

What is Meltasia? What the hell does that even mean?
Most people who know me know that I like to use the term “melt” or “getting melted” as a term for partying. “Meltasia” is more than a festival, it is a land. A land of melty fantasy.


Andy Animal

Did you ever think you’d be booking a fest?
It’s been a dream of mine for a long time, yes. It seems to be something I’m kinda good at. I’ve been doing a more private one in Upstate New York for almost five years now. My “Meltdown Funabration Weekender.” It’s a weekend-long bender I do with a few hundred friends and acquaintances at a campground. It started out with a bunch of tiki torches and the music turned up on my car stereo. A couple years later we started having bands. It started getting all kinds of write ups, so I thought to myself, “I can do more with this.”

Is it just you doing this?
No, no. It started that way but I made a bunch of phone calls and put out the word that I wanted to do something big. I hooked up with this dude Richard McSherry who runs Onward Indian Touring out in Asheville. He seemed hungry for some serious action down South, so we shook hands over the phone and he has assembled a powerhouse team. I’m really impressed with what he has gotten done.

How long have you been planning this? I’m assuming it’s a hell of a lot of work (and fun) but hard work.
Not that long really. About six months later than your average fest planning. That makes it a bit more nerve racking but I am way in to the challenge. My people are working around the clock to assure that Meltasia will be an outstanding experience for all and I just can’t be more thankful for it. It is a lot of fun but can be stressful as fuck.

Why Georgia?
One of the first guys I talked to about helping pull it together suggested doing something down South at a time of year that isn’t disgustingly hot but just regular everywhere in the country else hot. There doesn’t really seem to be any other festivals happening that weekend either, so yeah. It’s close to where all these outstanding bands live. It just works. I love the South.

What’s the best way for us to get there?
ROADTRIP!!! Or a flight to Atlanta or Chattanooga. Flights to Atlanta are cheaper but Chattanooga is closer. 90 minutes versus 30 minutes. We are working on a shuttle bus from Atlanta.

Andy with Jim Dandy of Black Oak Arkansas

Andy with Jim Dandy of Black Oak Arkansas

Who are the headliners?
To me really, the headliners are all in the eye of the beholder. I can tell you that the more well known acts that are playing are Black Lips, Danava, Shannon and The Clams, Nik Turner’s Hawkwind, Cherie Currie, The Coathangers, Bloodshot Bill, The Coathangers, Biters, Quintron and Miss Pussycat, Black Oak Arkansas. I’m a Black Oak fanatic and have worked with them before and I am proud to call them my friends. Lots of people don’t know. They hear the name and think Allman Brothers. They are southern rock pioneers, but are almost like the Stooges of the south in weird way. Ask Jello Biafra, Keith Morris, Greg Ginn or any of those guys what they think of BOA. They will speak with very highly of them. Ya know that star belt buckle that Jello wears? That is his salute to Jim Dandy. But yeah, I hand picked just about every band on the bill and the bands that I have listed are not all closing out the each night.

Did you get the headliners first and then book the fest around them?

Are you doing any shows prior to the fest in NYC or Atlanta?
Yeah, I got little things popping up here and there. I put a band together a couple shows for NYC’s legendary hippy/punk/marijuana rights advocate/Jabbers producer David Peel. I put a band together for that, including myself on guitar. He is playing at my upstate thing and at Grand Victory in Brooklyn. That’s gonna be the after party for the upstate thing. I’m also DJ-ing all “Weird Al” Yankovic for a UHF 25th anniversary party, also at Grand Victory. Things come up here and there. I know some people in ATL are planning some cool pre-parties for Meltasia.

Where are you expecting people to come from for the fest?
All over the south it’s looking like, but I’m hearing of a lot New York buddies coming down as well. We will see.

I see our very own Bay Area’s LECHEROUS GAZE are playing as well as NYC punk staples like HANK WOOD and CRAZY SPIRIT. How do you feel this fest brings together all genres of hipper punk and rock ‘n’ roll?
I’m just bringing what’s good and trying to cover all the in my opinion bearable styles of raunch. You will naver catch me sniffing molly at some “EDM” festival. I got a little something for everyone.  All these bands combined will create something psychedelic in a way. You’ll see.


Is this a camping fest? Or is this a festival? Is there a difference?
Well there is camping and it is a festival. You be the judge.

What do you advise for those wanting to go to the fest?
Just get ready for the time of your life. I throw good parties. Bring camping essentials, tents, sunscreen, condoms, socks, undies, bathing suits. Please don’t bring any booze. We will be selling it at very reasonable prices. That is how we can keep this thing going.

Where can we get tickets?

Did you have a choice using a corporate medium like Ticketfly? Are they taking a certain percentage of the sales? Do we have an alternative to buy tickets or is that the only way?
They were recommended to me by some friends. That’s about it. They do take a bit. I’m gonna work on finding a more independent way of selling them next year, but time was limited so I jumped on the first reasonable deal. This stuff is pretty new to me. Tickets will be available at the gate as well.

Are you adding any new acts from now until September?
The chances are slim. We are working on scheduling right now, so we will see.

How can we stay up to date on the fest?, Twitter [at]meltasiafest, and/or Instagram [at]meltasia

Any last words, Mr. Animal?
I’ve been reading MRR since I was about eight. Hand-me-downs from my older brother. It’s a real honor. I love you. See you at Meltasia!

July 23rd, 2014 by Amelia

Create to Destroy! Floridas Dying/Total Punk Records

20 07 2014


MRR: When did you start Floridas Dying?
Rich Evans: It will be 10 years this coming January, and I’ve been doing Total Punk for about 3 1/2 years now.

What internet mediums do you use to do “business”?
The usual. My website, Discogs, the holy trinity of Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram. I also advertise on message boards like Terminal Boredom, and buy occasional ads in zines and fest programs.

What do you mean by “Floridas Dying”?
Whenever I go anywhere on tour people are always shocked to find out that we have bands down here and that we actually leave the state. People think we have nothing other than swamps, roller coasters, and golf courses. Florida’s Dying was a bit of a joke on that assumption. You can’t put apostrophes in website names so it got dropped.

floridas dying 2

What do you mostly specialize in?
Mostly punk, garage rock, some psych reissues. A few odds and ends. Mainly stuff I like.

How do you feel about the MC5?
They’re no Bob Seger.

Why Florida?
It’s where I’m from. I’ve been here my entire life and I love it. I sometimes toy with moving somewhere else, but I really have it made here.

What’s your community like?
I live in Orlando. Despite what most people believe, Disney World is not in Orlando. It is about 30 minutes south and has nothing to do with where I live. That being said, my community is awesome and just getting better. We have a large young population that is very active in the community. The area I live in town, all the bars, shows, restaurants that I want to go to are within walking distance. I only really jump in my car to go to the post office.

Shows here are awesome. Tons of young, enthusiastic kids going wild. People who don’t come down here because “Florida sucks” are really missing out. Most bands, once they make the trip once, change their mind about this place.

floridas dying 3

Who supports you?
I support myself, but if anyone would like to throw some money my way to pay my bills, feel free.

I meant, like, where does most of your business come from, but I’m all for being self-supporting! Do you get a lot of international orders?
Yeah, I would say about 30-40% of my business is overseas. The international shipping rates have put a bit of a damper on that, but I allow overseas customers to build their orders to save money on shipping. I think that has really helped keep my overseas customer loyal.

How do you feel the internet has changed punk and garage distribution?
The same way it has changed everything. Stuff is more accessible than it used to be. Bands can get the word out about themselves a lot easier. Touring isn’t as integral to the process as it used to be. Neither is advertising. It’s easier to stay in contact with your customers.

Do you distro in person or are you just an internet presence?
Yeah, I have a record store set up in my dining room and people come over and shop. Also, I’ll bring records out to shows or on tour.

How do you feel about internet personalities?
I hope to one day be one.

floridas dying 1

How do you have such an on-point and good collection of rock ‘n’ roll? Were you born with good taste?
I’d like to think so. I just buy what I like. Sometimes some stuff I don’t completely dig slips through the cracks, but luckily not all of my customers have as good taste as I do, and the bad stuff slowly makes its way off of my webpage to never be ordered again.

Any exciting new releases?
I’m excited about all of them, but I have 12″s coming out for GOLDEN PELICANS and BUCK BILOXI this September, as well as new singles from CUNTZ and MIDNITE SNAXXX. Also, I’m putting the finishing touches on a BROKEN TALENT LP that compiles the tracks off of their lone 7″, cassette tapes, and some unreleased demos and live tracks.

Any last words?
Florida rules. If you live here and disagree with me either do something about it or move.

July 20th, 2014 by Amelia

Create to Destroy! NYC’s C-Squat:
Homeo-Empathy 9th & C

10 07 2014


Bill Cashman is an all around great guy (like, give you his last dollar and make you smile kind of guy) who also painstakingly creates very dense and elaborate zines filled with collage and intensity. This time the project was obsessively focused on the history of the squat-gone-homestead-co-op where he lives, C-Squat in Manhattan’s Lower East Side. The history of the Lower East Side is rife with punk and punk rock attitude, from the squatters to the Tompkins Square Park riots to the Diggers to anarchists and just plain anarchy. There is a lot of history, but within the punk scene there are a lot of conflicting memories. So Bill decided to sidestep controversy and just stick with the slightly embellished historical facts of the building itself. This zine focuses a lot about the history of the LES, including squatting of course, but the social ecology piece entitled The Struggle for Space is an amazing resource for that specific movement, as is former MRR contributor Fly, who is currently working on her history book Unreal Estate. Additionally, the Greenwich Village Society for Historical Preservation recently ran the piece about the zine in the article Examining a Building’s Past, Punk Rock Style. Here is Bill Cashman (or W.D. Bickerknocker) of Homeo-Empathy 9th & C zine…


What is C-Squat?
It’s a punk house. Formerly a long time squat, currently a homestead, and future: unknown. As one of the graffiti scribblings on one of our walls accurately decrees: “This house is an emotional megaphone.”

Is this question a point of contention?
Everything here is a point of contention.

Why does the zine focus on the building versus the more “punk” history of the place?
I dunno. Mainly I guess because it’s weirder? I wanted to do a history of the building I live in and starting with the “punk” or squat history would’ve been like starting in the middle. I’m sure the rest of the history is going to come from someone else but I wanted to do something that maybe other people weren’t going to try to dig up. Plus, I wasn’t up for the task of sifting through a sort of squatter Roshomon just yet. But to tell the entire story of one LES building and what was happening immediately around it over the course of 100+ years, you don’t just get a snapshot of one single recent evolving identity – it sort of becomes a zine about the story of the whole neighborhood that has been steadily changing around it.

By the end of the all that research, the project was no longer just about history but to me it personally became just as much about current-day subversion. This is a place where a lot of people have a set idea about what it is, what it could be, or what it’s supposed to/should be…or why it sucks because it’s not like this or that anymore. By writing a zine about the building and not even going into the years of that one identity – it kind of indirectly shows that (for better and for worse) things inevitably can and will change. Just like the Lower East Side being forced to change all around it, a lot of that change sucks but other things I can’t wait to see change. Also, by taking away the distraction of the most obvious things, it’s like writing about another place that you are not involved in, which makes writing about it a bit easier.

14 years ago there was a song written about this place, called “Homeo Apathy 9th & C,” which on the bad days is still a pretty accurate title to sum up life here. I wanted to flip that script so I called the first part “Homeo-Empathy 9th & C.” It may be a more ironic and less fitting title, but what I meant behind that word swap is an example of some kind of alchemic wish for better days, whether for the physical building or for the people currently in it. Whether the building moves on as a punk house, or some people move on, or everyone gets evicted and it becomes a regular “low income” apartment building… as long as it still stands — it will go forward as someone’s home. So that’s the history that I wanted to dig up — one of the building, # 155, not just its/our current collective identity. I just so happened to leave the most interesting, entertaining, defining, and important part out for now…because it deserves its own chapter.

Wow, that sure was a long answer, huh?

How’d you wind up making a zine on the place?
I was at a NEGATIVE APPROACH/ANTIDOTE show in Brooklyn and a woman named Rain Chacon came up to me at the bar. She asked if she could buy me a drink because she wanted to hear how things were at C-Squat. She used to hang out there in the ’80s and wanted to hear how it was doing. I invited her to an art show we were doing and when she got there, she was real confused because she said that this wasn’t the same C-Squat building that she knew back in 1984. And she didn’t mean that in an “I’m so old school — C-Squat just ain’t the same, maaaaan” kinda way that I hear all the time – she meant this was an entirely different building. My friends that were around who have lived here for like 20 years didn’t believe her. They said she was confused … one even said she was a “liar” right in front of her. So Rain and I wanted to make a jokey, comical zine about two buildings with the same name that were at the same intersection ; one more with skinheads and NYHC kids and the other more “crusty” anarcho punks. We never got to do it because she suddenly and tragically passed away.

After that, I knew I wanted to make a zine about lost histories…or, if not “lost” histories, then at least ones that were previously unknown to me and my neighbors. I dedicated the zine to her but the result was really different then what we originally planned. It wasn’t so much about the building that was once across the street but it turned into being about lost stories of our house, our block, our intersection, our neighborhood. Instead of 1984 it covered the mid-1800s to the mid-1980s, but meeting Rain at that show was the initial spark.


Can you give us a brief history of the building?
I’ll just sum up the years that the zine covers (mid-1800s to 1986) so absolutely no one has to buy one. Everything you never wanted to know about #155, all in one paragraph:

Built in 1872, paid for by pickle merchants, it was intended to be a tenement building that would cram 16 immigrant families into small rooms throughout its four upper floors. However, it didn’t meet code of the day so it became all light businesses in every room. There was a pickle shop in the storefront with cigar makers and all kinds of tailors on the upper floors. Then between 1896 and 1914 it was a five story union hall that had a saloon that hosted illegal gambling and held meetings for Republicans, Socialists, religious groups, and striking union workers. Some people moved in but it soon became a warehouse for bottles. In 1959 it was completely renovated by a real estate group that retroactively made it a tenement for the first time ever, just in time for all the shit to hit the fan in the Lower East Side. The landlord eventually cut essential services before eventually abandoning it, then there was a fire, and due to in-rem foreclosure, the city took over in 1978. Some of the tenants stayed on and it was squatted for a few years…mainly Latino and black. They ran an illegal “after hours” social club which had a bar, pool tables, and sometimes had bands play. This was all until about 1984/85, then the place was cleared out, locked up, and left abandoned for a number of years.

How long have you been hanging out at See?
I first went there in 1999. I met this lovable old beatnik guy named Hassan (Jerry Heiserman) on the corner of 10th & C. He was one of the great “dandies” of his generation…you should interview him, he’s 1,000 times more interesting. Anyway, I asked him where C-Squat was. He said if I bought him a beer he’d show me where to go. I remember that this was the first beer I ever bought. I was still in high school and was straight edge at the time. I was surprised that I didn’t even get carded. I handed my new guide his new cold beer and he walked us precisely 15 to 20 steps south and opened the door: here ya go kids, have fun! Read the rest of this entry »

July 10th, 2014 by Amelia

Create to Destroy! Ron Grimaldi of DEATHCYCLE on Punk Activism

26 06 2014


This interview is not to shame anyone who consumes animal products (it’s your life, your choice), but as punks, we have a higher level of consciousness as a collective movement (or I’d like to think so!) so this Create to Destroy is more to raise awareness about conscious consuming and some of the very big threats facing our health and our freedoms, and to hopefully get punks who read this interview to remember that we really can make a difference.

Ron Grimaldi and I have been friends ever since I moved back to NYC in 2008, and we stayed close due to similar views on animal rights, government, morbid humor, the state of punk, and obsessive record collecting, among other things. I started booking gigs at ABC No Rio in fall of 2008 and one of my first really successful full-house shows was a gig where I got Ron’s band, DEATHCYCLE, and some other local bands I really respected, like DAWN OF HUMANS, TWO MAN ADVANTAGE and ex-AS$TROLAND band INVESTIGATIVE REPORTS to play. It was a November gig and instead of lamenting the lack of touring bands, the ABC No Rio volunteers got a great locals-only show together mixing old and new bands and having a blast.

So, why am I interviewing Ron? Well, he is my go-to person when I want to lament over animal rights, talk about clean living and veganism, or know what’s up with Monsanto, protests, GMO labeling, animal rights, global warming and politics in general. He is not only a wealth of knowledge but just as active in punk (yes, someone can physically be at four shows at once on a Saturday night all over the Tri-State area) as he is poltically, and I’ve heard from some that he’s also really active in the underground wrestling scene. Here’s Ron on one facet of his interesting existence…

DEATHCYCLE (photo by Invisible Oranges)

DEATHCYCLE (photo by Invisible Oranges)

Where are you from?
I’m from Long Island, NY — been here my whole life.

What was your first show?
I got into hardcore in late ’84 through metal from two punks in my school as I was already into SLAYER, VENOM, METALLICA, etc. I had been seeing metal bands for awhile, but as far as my first hardcore/punk show I didn’t start going to underground shows ’til 1986 when I saw the CRUMBSUCKERS and LETHAL AGGRESSION open for ANTHRAX. About two weeks later, I started going to all the local hardcore/punk shows seeing CRUMBSUCKERS, LUDICHRIST, TOKEN ENTRY, CRO-MAGS, KRAKDOWN, AGNOSTIC FRONT, etc.

Fucking CRO-MAGS are New York. I respect John Joseph a lot and his Ital/vegan eating. So, how’d you get into animal rights and was it through punk?
Yea, my first exposure to it was through punk. Back in the mid 80s, where I grew up I literally didn’t know anything about it until some local punk guys I met were all vegetarian and also through CONFLICT, ANTI-SYSTEM and bands like that.

Did the punk scene used to be more political?
Yes, I think it used to be much more political. Even if some of the politics might have been naive, at least there was a awareness and a concern. There were always flyers, zines, and bands talking bout every social and political topic at shows and in between songs. Also, punks would show up in force at protests and I had a general sense that most people involved were aware and active to some degree. Now the world is 100 time more fucked up than it was then and today’s punks (here in the US) don’t even seem to fucking care — it’s pathetic . To be fair, the 90s and its over the top PC rhetoric were exhausting and heavy handed, but fuck, man, look at the world these days how can you not be pissed off? Punx don’t have anything to say about the state of the economy, drones, water and land rights, the banks GMO foods…the only thing they seem to get loud about is equality when it comes to sexuality and the right to choose (pro-choice), which of course I support but, fuck, what about everything else plaguing us? When I was growing up every topic that was controversial punks were the only people I could discuss these things with. Today, sadly, it’s the opposite. What the fuck happened to everything punk stood for and rebelled against?


Monsanto protests

I can’t say anything about Occupy because I was not in NYC for that but last time I remember punks really being active and in full force was when we first started to get into it with the Middle East after 9/11 and everyone in NYC was up in arms and very anti-war. Food Not Bombs was bigger in the punk scene then as were even just easy things like benefit shows or political prisoner awareness. I’m not that old, and I feel like older punks always stand on a soap box about “my day” but today it is pretty grim and apathetic. What do you think is the cause of apathy in the punk scene now?
In regard to Occupy, I went to Occupy for the first two weeks and it was cool in the beginning but it went downhill and lost focus. There were far more people from the NYHC scene there then people from the NYC punk scene. The apathy problem is hard to pinpoint, but at least for me the punks of today seem much more well adjusted, less angry and overall more content than my generation. As for the cause of that apathy, it’s hard to say but just like the rest of society you give them just enough to stay content and it keeps them satiated. Maybe it’s the easy access to everything through the internet that you can plug in and escape reality, I dunno. For me, I lived in a boring suburban town and it sucked growing up and feeling like an alien left on some strange planet I didn’t belong on, so I was pissed and not apathetic at all.

How do you think technology has changed punk?
Great question and there is some good and bad like all technology. Its made it much easier for bands to record themselves and live through a DIY model. It also has made it easier to promote or spread your band or label as you see fit without any corporate or shady connections. In general, it has made it so much easier to communicate, set up tours, get each others music and organize. Touring without cell phones, computers and GPS probably can’t even be comprehended by younger kids. If there is a bad side to it, I’d says its that with that convenience comes less appreciation. I come from the 80s tape-trading days and was waiting weeks, if not months, to track down a tape or record of a band that lived half way across the world to write you back, and you didn’t even know what they sounded like, you just see an add or a interview in MRR or Flipside and would be interested. With that came a lot more dedication and sacrifice to the music and the lifestyle IMO. These days, you can live almost anywhere in the world and anyone can hear your music in two seconds just by pushing a button.

What do you recommend to punks who want to get active with animal rights or environmental activism?
Start with self educating and deprogramming yourself from what we have been taught (including the supposed good organizations like PETA and WWF, as they are not what they seem) and from there try to find a few people you trust at a local level. Depending how far you take it, you might be putting your freedom at risk. These days you can just go online and find petitions and boycott to support which can be a great simple way to be active.

Yeah, an easy way to start is not to support Proctor & Gamble by not buying their animal tested products. Mind you, they own a slew of subsidiaries like CoverGirl so one really has to be well informed when consuming at chain stores. What are good resources for those who want to learn more, let’s say, about Monsanto, or even marches coming up, or just regular Food Not Bombs meetings?
When it comes to Monsanto and GMO foods there are many great documentaries out there. The World According to Monsanto and Seeds of Death by Gary Null and anything associated with Dr. Vandana Shiva and Jeffrey Smith are good starting points . There is even a app you can get for phones that shows all foods and companies that use GMOs — they are in almost 80% of the food in the supermarket currently and there are 12 more foods that are being patented for approval in the near future. A few good sites online are:

Monsanto protests

Monsanto protests

What do you have to say to punks reading this who feel apathetic?
Use your voice and your $ to represent yourself the way you want and support only what you believe in. That is powerful and should never be taken for granted. There are thousands of disgusting things in this world that, sadly, I can’t change, but I still have the power to raise awareness by living by my own ideals and not being a part of the machine. Put pressure on all the scumbag politicians of both parties who only answer to lobbyists. Consumer activism is the most powerful tool we have and with that comes a sense of purpose that hopefully will erase apathy. Depending how far you go you might generate some attention and end up on some government watch lists but, fuck it, we are all being watched and monitored everywhere we go anyway. Exercise what few freedoms we still have left here in this police state.

What are you currently doing, besides consciously consuming and being vegan, to live by your beliefs?
Supporting mom and pop stores and nothing corporate, bike riding not driving, screaming about what pisses me off and concerns me in my bands, DEATHCYCLE and SONIC POISON, and I am involved in activism to raise awareness and in preparation for what’s ahead. Basically, I am trying to live simply and happily while at the same time getting ready for what I fear is coming soon — civil unrest, a worsened economy, droughts, a severely compromised food supply and a militarized police state.

Any last words?
Thanks for the interview. I’ve been reading MRR for 30 years and glad to see its still going strong! As for everyone else, live healthy and free and make punk a movement again, not just a bunch of witty slogans you wear on your clothes that are all style and no substance.

June 26th, 2014 by Amelia

Record of the Week: DHK Extinciön EP …plus interview en español!

24 06 2014

¡En español! Una entrevista a DHK en la Maximum Rocknroll #355


Ah yes! One of the best bands to come out of Peru right now! After Odio los Discos and La Vida Es Un Mus, Hysteria Records carries the torch and releases yet another great slab of wax by these sonic-destructo punks! Raw, blown out, primal and heavy D-beat with Spanish stylings and lots of bellowing, distorted bass (I can almost hear the walls rumble!). Political lyrics and brash vocals command you to pay attention, with simple yet effective chunky riffs that fill out the racketing drums as they career and gallop around your head without cease. It’s funny how some bands try exceptionally hard to get this rough and gruff sound, and then others just ooze it naturally. I think it has more to do with the social and political circumstances that spawned DHK and their sound, and less to do with the actual style of music played, because there is something so genuine to be found here, it’s inspiring. “What future is we are waiting for?” There’s a level of meaning distilled, an ingrained authenticity and a connection to the grievances of life that other releases simply don’t have—or at least they’re not as legit as this. Stand out tracks are “Kasta Kuando” and “Por Ke Soy Punk” with a melancholic riff that makes my skin crawl. You could stick to your hyped, gimmick hardcore farce-bands, or you could listen to this and feel the force. Comes in an über-råpunk silk screened cover—highly recommended.
(Hysteria Records)

¡Bonus en español! Read the Spanish version of our 2012 interview with DHK from Maximum Rocknroll #355

Listen to “Por Ke Soy Punk” by DHK:

June 24th, 2014 by Lydiya