P&o Cruises P&o Azura Ship Video Part 1 / 2 Lyric

"P&o Cruises P&o Azura Ship Video Part 1 / 2" LYRICS

On the twenty third day
Of the month of September
In an early year of a decade
Not too long before our own

The human race
Suddenly encountered
A deadly threat
To its very existence

And this terrifying enemy surfaced
As such enemies often do
In the seemingly most innocent
And unlikely of places

Little shop, little shoppa horrors
Little shop, little shoppa terror
Call a cop, little shoppa horrors
No, oh oh, no

Little shop, little shoppa horrors
Bop sh'bop, little shoppa terror
Watch 'em drop, little shoppa horrors
No, oh oh, no

Shing a ling, what a creepy thing to be happening
Shang a lang, feel the strum and rang in the air
Sha la la, stop right where you are don't you move a thing

You better, you better, tellin' you, you better
Tell your mama somethin's gonna get her
She better, everybody better beware

Oh, here it comes, baby
Tell the world, baby oh oh, no
Oh, hit the dirt, baby
Hit the dirt, baby, oh oh, no, oh oh, no

Alley oop, hurry off to school child, I'm warnin' you
Run away, child you gonna pay if you stay, yeah
Look around, somethin's comin' down down the street for you

You betcha, you betcha, you betcha butt, you betcha
Best believe it, somethin's come to get ya
You betcha, you better watch your back in this town

Comma, comma, comma
Little shop, little shoppa horrors
Bop sh'bop, you'll never stop the terror
Little shop, little shoppa horrors
No, oh oh, no, oh oh, no, oh oh, no
.

Curtiss P-36 Hawk

The Curtiss P-36 Hawk, also known as the Curtiss Hawk Model 75, was an American-designed and built fighter aircraft of the 1930s and 40s. A contemporary of both the Hawker Hurricane and Messerschmitt Bf 109, it was one of the first of a new generation of combat aircraft—a sleek monoplane design making extensive use of metal in its construction and powered by a powerful radial engine. Perhaps best known as the predecessor of the Curtiss P-40 Warhawk, the P-36 saw little combat with the United States Army Air Forces during World War II. It was nevertheless the fighter used most extensively and successfully by the French Armee de l'air during the Battle of France. The P-36 was also ordered by the governments of the Netherlands and Norway, but did not arrive in time to see action before both were occupied by Nazi Germany. The type was also manufactured under license in China, for the Republic of China Air Force, as well as in British India, for the Royal Air Force (RAF) and Royal Indian Air Force (RIAF). Axis and co-belligerent air forces also made significant use of captured P-36s. Following the fall of France and Norway in 1940, several dozen P-36s were seized by Germany and transferred to Finland; these aircraft saw extensive action with the Ilmavoimat (Air Force) against the Soviet Air Forces. The P-36 was also used by Vichy French air forces in several minor conflicts; in one of these, the Franco-Thai War of 1940–41, P-36s were used by both sides. From mid-1940, some P-36s en route for France and the Netherlands were diverted to Allied air forces in other parts of the world. The Hawks ordered by the Netherlands were diverted to the Dutch East Indies and later saw action against Japanese forces. French orders were taken up by British Commonwealth air forces, and saw combat with both the South African Air Force (SAAF) against Italian forces in East Africa, and with the RAF over Burma. Within the Commonwealth, the type was usually referred to as the Curtiss Mohawk. With around 1,000 aircraft built by Curtiss itself, the P-36 was a major commercial success for the company. It also became the basis not only of the P-40, but two other, unsuccessful prototypes: the YP-37 and the XP-42.