The term "Lifetime movie bad" refers to when a film is poorly produced, has cheap cinematography, poor editing, and an overused concept and storyline.
The actors in these films are usually unknowns, D-Listers, or washed-up performers who may have had one Oscar worthy performance, but then their careers went to crap shortly thereafter. Most of the actors milk their emotions to the point of over-exaggeration.
This term came from the fact that Lifetime movies are poorly produced that it need not be shown in the cinema. It is strictly made-for-TV.
Average Joe: "I heard that new Sarah Jessica Parker movie sucked".
Tom: "Yeah man. Talk about Lifetime Movie bad. Plot sucked and the acting was cheap".
Absolute pitch (commonly referred to as perfect pitch) is the rare musical ability to distinguish notes and pitches without a given reference. For example, people with AP can automatically spot the difference between an "Gb" (G-flat) and a Db (D-flat) without any hints given. The odds of being born with AP is 1 in 47,000 people, making this phenomenon rare. Absolute pitch can be distinguished in people who are blind since birth, and in most cases, people affected by Williams Syndrome and autistic spectrum disorders. Some famous examples of absolute pitch include John Phillip Sousa, Ludwig van Beethoven, Julie Andrews, Freddie Mercury, Yanni, Steve Vai, Mariah Carey, Michael Jackson, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Franz Schubert, the Mendelssohn siblings, Leonard Bernstein, Stephen Sondheim, and Andrew Lloyd Webber.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart is said to have been born with absolute pitch, playing one of his father's piano sonatas correctly four minutes after listening to it. He was at the age of four at the time.