When San Antonio real estate investors Armando and David Montelongo buy a house once owned by a Hollywood actor they think they've got an easy flip. Sure, the house feels like a '60s time capsule, but a simple update is nothing for these veteran flippers to overcome. Soon enough, unforeseen problems arise. Foundation issues, contractor squabbles and a serious bee infestation stretch the brothers' budget--and sanity--to the limit. Meanwhile, David's wife Melina has her own challenge to overcome when Armando gives her a tough public relations assignment and a nonexistent budget. It all comes down to the final sale... will the "Movie Star House" be a blockbuster or a flop?
Scott agrees to team up with the twins to flip a house that is filled with apocalypse prepping gear, which soon becomes a nightmare as Scott finds himself caught in the middle of fights with everyone... including the preppers.
Dave finds a hot new listing but puts it on hold to help Peter out of a bind. A unit in Peter's three-family rental was trashed by the previous tenant and will continue to lose money without some TLC. Dave agrees to lend a hand, but when Peter's inspection of the exterior reveals a much larger scope of work, Dave's quick favor becomes a complete headache. Saddled with a novice assistant, a pushy upstairs tenant, and a deal about to slip through the cracks, will Dave make it through before he cracks up?
The first Grammy Awards ceremony was held in 1959, after Walk of Fame recording executives compiled a list of industry leaders who they realized would never get a star on Hollywood Boulevard, but deserved recognition. The group helped found the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, and named their award the "Grammy" as a nod to Edison's gramophone. Since then, hundreds of music industry members have received Grammys for their notable accomplishments in the field of music and recording. Here are the many winners of this now-prestigious award.
With the 1960s came the psychedelic movement, a time when taking hallucinogenic drugs and listening to experimental music peaked within the countercultures of America and Great Britain. Among the movement's most famous musicians were the Grateful Dead, which mixed genres such as psychadelia, blues, folk, country, rock 'n' roll and jazz to create their incredibly unique rock sound. Known for changing set lists for each show, and for sometimes playing for more than four hours in one set, the Dead created songs like "Sugar Magnolia," "Casey Jones" and "Scarlet Begonias." While the group toured with various musicians until it disbanded in the late 1990s, its main members included Jerry Garcia, Bob Weir, Phil Lesh and Mickey Hart.
Woodstock, the legendary 1969 music festival, changed the history of rock and roll. For three days on a 600-acre dairy farm in the Castkills of New York, 32 performers put on one of the biggest rock shows of all time in front of 500,000 fans. Here are some of the famous musicians who were part of Woodstock history.