Tattoo Disasters UK: What Were You Inking? - Netflix

Posted on Sat 22 June 2019 in netflix

Following people as they get rid of their ill-advised tattoos and body mods.

Tattoo Disasters UK: What Were You Inking? - Netflix

Type: Reality

Languages: English

Status: Running

Runtime: 50 minutes

Premier: 2015-04-21

Tattoo Disasters UK: What Were You Inking? - List of band name etymologies - Netflix

This is a list of band names, with their name origins explained and referenced with reliable sources.

Tattoo Disasters UK: What Were You Inking? - S - Netflix

Saving Abel — From the ancient biblical story of Cain and Abel, about a brother who killed his own brother. Band member Jason Null thought up the band title saying “I Googled the story of Cain and Abel and found a line about ‘there was no saving Abel,’ which just jumped out at me.” School of Seven Bells — A mythical South American pickpocket training academy. Seagull Screaming Kiss Her Kiss Her — After a song by XTC on their album The Big Express. Seether — Originally Saron Gas. The band was asked to change their name due to Saron Gas being a homophone of sarin gas, a deadly nerve agent. The band changed its name to Seether in honor of Veruca Salt's song titled, “Seether”. Sepultura — Means “Grave” in Portuguese. The name was chosen after co-founder Max Cavalera translated the lyrics to the Motörhead song “Dancing on Your Grave”. Sevendust — After discovering their name Crawlspace was already taken, band bassist Vinnie Hornsby renamed the band after a brand of plant pesticide he found in his grandmother's garage named Sevin dust. Shai Hulud — After the gigantic Sandworms of Arrakis from the 1984 science fiction film Dune, based on the Frank Herbert science fiction novel of the same name. Sigue Sigue Sputnik — The group's name is a very rough translation of the Russian phrase “burn, burn Sputnik” or “burn, burn, satellite” and is claimed by the band to be an adaptation of the name of a Russian street gang. The name is also a nod to the band's anti-conventional rock image; in a 1986 interview, band founder Tony James remembered reading that, after seeing Sputnik pass over the earth, Little Richard gave up rock and roll. James “took that as a good omen” for the band's name choice. Sigur Rós — After the little sister of the band's vocalist, Jón Þór Birgisson (Jónsi), whose name is Sigurrós (without a space). It translates to “victory rose.” Simple Minds — From a line in the David Bowie song Jean Genie Simply Red — The name “Simply Red” came about when the manager of a local venue was confused about the band's name and Mick Hucknall replied that it was “Red, simply Red”. The resulting misnomer was printed on publicity posters as “Simply Red”, and the name stuck. Skillet — Each starting band member was already in a separate band, and all decided to start a side project. Since each other band had a different sound and style to it, the side project was said to be like putting all of those styles in a big skillet to come up with something unique. Skrillex — Sonny Moore's old AIM nickname Slipknot — Drummer Joey Jordison suggested renaming the band from “Meld” to “Slipknot” after their song that eventually appeared on the band's demo Mate. Feed. Kill. Repeat. Sloan — According to band member Jay Ferguson, the band's name refers to a friend's nickname. Their friend Jason Larsen was called “slow one” by his French-speaking boss, which with the French accent sounded more like “Sloan.” The original agreement was that they could name the band after their friend's nickname as long as he was on the cover of their first album. As a result, it is Larsen who appears on the cover of Sloan's Peppermint EP. Smashing Pumpkins — Frontman Billy Corgan had come up with this name as a joke years before the band had ever formed. Whenever people asked if he was in a band, he would tell them it was called Smashing Pumpkins for a laugh. The name stuck after the band formed, despite dissension from fellow band members. Snow — Darren O'Brien's nickname given to him because he was one of the only white people in an ethnically diverse neighbourhood in Canada. Soilwork — Chosen by the band to symbolize “working from the ground up”. Soundgarden — The band took their name from a huge pipe sculpture in Seattle’s Sand Point titled “A Sound Garden”. The Soup Dragons — The early 70s animation “Clangers” had a character named the Soup Dragon, who would harvest Green Soup from a volcano. Spandau Ballet — The name was coined after a close friend of the band, the DJ Robert Elms, saw the words Spandau Ballet written on the wall of a lavatory in a Berlin nightclub; it is a reference to Spandau Prison and the “ballet” refers to the jerky movements that prisoners made when they were hanged. Squirrel Nut Zippers — A peanut and caramel candy from the 1920s. Staind-The band was originally called “Stain”. They added the D when they found another group, which then became Kilgore Smudge and Lit, already had the name. Steeleye Span — John “Steeleye” Span is a character in the song “Horkstow Grange” Steely Dan — A dildo in the novel Naked Lunch by William S. Burroughs. Stone Sour — A cocktail made up of one part whiskey and a splash of orange juice. The group describe their music as one part pure rock adrenaline with a splash of melody. Stryper — Originally derived from the King James Version of Isaiah 53:5, drummer Robert Sweet created the acronym: Salvation Through Redemption, Yielding Peace, Encouragement, and Righteousness. Sum 41 — The band started 41 days into the summer. The band was originally a NOFX cover band named Kaspir; they changed their name to Sum 41 for a Supernova show on September 28, 1996. Switchfoot — A surfing term meaning being able to ride with either foot forward. System of a Down — Derived from a poem written by the guitarist Daron Malakian, named 'Victims of a Down', which was changed to System of a Down to place them closer alphabetically to their idols Slayer.

Tattoo Disasters UK: What Were You Inking? - References - Netflix