Sue fast and loud
Don’t mess with sue | fast n’ loud
Sue and her crew, according to the ASM Auto Upholstery website, welcome restoration shipments from all over the world, so they’re certainly busy. We miss Sue (and her amazing sense of humour) on Quick N’ Loud, but we’re glad to hear that business is booming. Sue’s business relationship with the Gas Monkeys began as a result of a chance encounter. Sue was asked how she and the Gas Monkey guys first started working together when she was interviewed by the auto upholstery website The Hog Ring in 2013. Sue said, “Richard’s shop was down the street when he came by and saw our quality work and wanted to use us.” “That was 12 years ago, and we’ve been doing business ever since.” Below the commercial, the article begins. Consider this: if Gas Monkey Garage had been in a different place, we would never have met Sue! That would have been a disaster. Richard and Sue have obviously grown and nurtured a true friendship in the years since they first met, even though their business partnership began as one of convenience. Sue recently shared an Instagram photo of herself and Richard to wish Richard a happy birthday: Here’s wishing Sue continued success with her outstanding auto upholstery work. We may miss her on the show, but at least she no longer has to deal with obnoxious “a** monkeys” delivering her garbage!
Sue’s nice side | fast n’ loud
Richard and Aaron discover their dream hot rod: a rust-free 1931 Model A. As the cost of renovations mounts, Richard considers a couple of fast flips, including the “Drive Angry” Buick Riviera and a Chevy 210.
Richard and Aaron come across a 1955 Chevy Bel Air and a 1950 Oldsmobile Rocket 88 coupe that had been kept in pristine condition in a garage for over 50 years. They’ve got 48 hours to patch up a broken-down ’73 Caddy convertible for two Aussies who are driving down Route 66.
Richard and Aaron come across a gem in the rough in the form of a 1960s Gasser that Richard wishes to run. At a swap meet, they find a gleaming ’32 Pontiac. Is a friend’s 1960 Cadillac Sedan De Ville possessed by the devil and haunting the garage?
After the first one they find turns out to be in much worse shape than expected, Richard and Aaron scramble to get a new ’64 Galaxie ready for sale. To get a stuck 1949 F-1 Ford off the back of a big car hauler, they’ll have to get imaginative.
Richard and Aaron restore a ’68 Ford pickup and convert the granddaddy of big cars, a 1970 Lincoln Continental Mark III, into a muscle car. Richard purchases a 1970s hot rod kit car with a shady background.
Sue’s birthday present | fast n’ loud
Quick N’ Loud is another one of those TV car makeover shows that has a large following, owing to the innovative custom wonders performed on the vehicles that come into their garage, as well as the behind-the-scenes squabbles between the actors. When it comes to Quick N’ Loud, the show’s star is undoubtedly Richard Rawlings, the larger-than-life owner of Gas Monkey Garage in Dallas, Texas, who is both tempestuous and argumentative.
When the boss rules both his repair shop and his TV show with a rod of iron, it means that the majority of the cast and crew must stick to some fairly tight guidelines while filming. The bulk of the conversations revolve about how workers at the Gas Monkey Garage, as well as those behind the scenes, would behave around Rawlings and how they handle his luxurious set of vehicles, although there are a few things that are off-limits when it comes to on-screen discussions.
Even the most devoted fans of the show probably don’t know about half of the rules that the staff at Gas Monkey Garage must follow if they want to keep their starring role on the show. Quick N’ Loud has been gracing our TV screens since 2012, when the first series was broadcast on the Discovery Channel, but even the most devoted fans of the show probably don’t know about half of the rules that the staff at Gas Monkey Garage must follow if they want to keep their starring role on the
Sue’s take | fast n’ loud
Quick n’ Loud is a Discovery Channel show about Richard Rawlings, the owner of Gas Monkey Garage, and his crew as they turn bad cars into cool, lucrative customs.
Chop suey | fast n’ loud
However, it’s not just fun and games when you’re on wheels. The Gas Monkeys have had internal squabbles, feuds with other series, and abrupt personnel changes.
It’s no secret that reality is what fast food is to reality TV. The stuff that makes it to our screens bears just as much similarity to real life as a burger does to a cow, thanks to on-set coaching, strange instructions for participants, or just straight-up misleading editing.
Fast n’ Loud isn’t resistant to these popular tricks. It, like other series, has its share of behind-the-scenes shenanigans that the producers do whatever they can to keep out of the eyes of viewers.
Rawlings and fellow customizer and Monster Garage star Jesse James sparred during the early days of Fast n’ Loud. When manly men aren’t doing manly stuff like working on cars and peeing on cement, this is a mere byproduct.