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Order "American Comic Book Chronicles: The 1970s" by Jason Sacks from Amazon.com: http://amzn.to/1zmyAnM
What is Mr. Media® Interviews? The calm of Charlie Rose, the curiosity of Terry Gross and the unpredictability of Howard Stern! Since February 2007, more than 1,000 exclusive Hollywood, celebrity, pop culture video and audio podcast interviews by Mr. Media®, a.k.a., Bob Andelman!
Live :Jamaica Foundation music Reggae from 1950s-1970s jamaican music from the 50s 60s 70s all great music just for the soul . great history great memories
Lee "Scratch" Perry CD (born Rainford Hugh Perry, 20 March 1936 in Kendal, Jamaica) is a Jamaican reggae producer noted for his innovative studio techniques and production values. Perry was one of the pioneers in the development of dub music with his early adoption of effects and remixing to create new instrumental or vocal versions of existing reggae tracks. Perry has worked with Bob Marley and the Wailers, Junior Murvin, the Congos and Max Romeo.Perry broke ranks with Gibbs and formed his own label, Upsetter, in 1968. His first major single "People Funny Boy", which was an insult directed at Gibbs, sold well with 60,000 copies sold in Jamaica alone. It is notable for its innovative use of a sample (a crying baby) as well as a fast, chugging beat that would soon become identifiable as "reggae" (the new kind of sound which was given the name "Steppers"). Similarly his acrimonious 1967 single as Lee "King" Perry Run for Cover was likewise aimed at Sir Coxsone. From 1968 until 1972 he worked with his studio band The Upsetters. During the 1970s, Perry released numerous recordings on a variety of record labels that he controlled, and many of his songs were popular in both Jamaica and the UK. He soon became known for his innovative production techniques as well as his eccentric character. In 1970 Perry produced and released The Wailers track "Mr Brown" (1970) with its unusual use of studio effects and eerie opening highlighting his unique approach to production.
Former NWA World Heavyweight Champion Harley Race set a record that stood until Ric Flair broke it in 1991. To this day, only a handful of individuals can claim to have won more World Championships than Harley Race. He earned those titles at the expense of such greats as Dory Funk Jr., Giant Baba, Terry Funk, Dusty Rhodes and Flair.
During the 1970s and early '80s, Race was the NWA's most dominant champion, representing the sport's oldest World Title with pride and defending it with his raw-boned and rugged mat style. His impact was so great that WWE, despite having its own World Champion, chose to recognize Race's title status as well. The tough guy was the first NWA World Champion to engage in title unification matchups against WWE Champions like "Superstar" Billy Graham and Bob Backlund.
Race finally joined WWE during the company's national expansion, and was introduced to a new generation of sports-entertainment fans worldwide as "The King" Harley Race. Clad in regal robes and a crown, he faced the late Junkyard Dog in a memorable encounter at WrestleMania III, and was the one of the earliest King of the Ring winners, years before that event became an annual pay-per-view spectacular.
Join us this week on Christian Devotions SPEAK UP! as Scott brings on Yochanan Marcellino to chat about the new movie he’s produced called The Identical.
Yochanan Marcellino is the Founder, President, and CEO of City of Peace Media and City of Peace Films, both sister companies with the purpose of providing a framework where music, films, and video with redeeming value can be developed, produced, and distributed worldwide, bringing a message of hope, love, and encouragement to this generation. Over the course of his accomplished career in the music industry for nearly forty years, Yochanan has worked with many successful artists. His transition to film began when he worked with his father, legendary music producer, Jerry Marcellino, during the big years of Motown Records. His new film, The Identical is released to video.
The Identical is the story of twin brothers raised in different families, struggling to find their purpose and destiny. Spanning five decades from the 1930s through the 1970s, this film is about the restoration and reconciliation of a family broken apart by culture, creed, and tradition. To know more about the movie, visit www.theidenticalmovie.com.
Ernie Smith (born Glenroy Anthony Michael Archangelo Smith, May 1945, Kingston, Jamaica) is a reggae singer, with a deep baritone voice, who had his greatest success in the late 1960s and 1970s.
Fab 5, formed in 1970, is Jamaica's pre eminent popular band, whether measured by record sales at home, hits on the charts, frequency of engagements or major awards won over the years.Their first recording, "Come Back And Stay", was number one in Jamaica, and in their first year on the road, and for the following two years, they won the only available awards, the Swing Awards for best band of 1971-72, 1972-73 and 1973-74. They also took the El Suzie Award as Joint Top Road and Dance Band for 1975-76 and the RJR Listeners' Award for Best Band in 1980.They backed Johnny Nash on all the reggae cuts comprising most of his platinum album "I Can See Clearly Now". Two singles from that album, "Guava Jelly" and "Stir It Up", established Bob Marley as a major songwriter on the international scene.Fab 5 have enjoyed an endless succession of hits in Jamaica and the "ethnic" markets of North America.In their early years such songs as "Chirpy Cheep", "Shaving Cream", "Oh, Dad" and "Love Me For A Reason", and their musicality and showmanship made Fab 5 the rage on the dance and show circuits.More recently, they have been kept on top by the likes of "Yu Safe", "Ring Road Jam", "Feeling Horny", "Computer Mad", "What The Police High Command Can Do", "Jamaican Woman", "Psalms", "All Night Party", "Mini", "Sweat", "Don't Wear None", "Freeze", "Good Buddy", "Mango" and their "Live" series.
Fewer African-Americans are playing in Major League Baseball today than two decades ago. The percentage was 8.5 percent on this season's Opening Day rosters.
Commissioner Bud Selig announced on Wednesday the formation of a task force to tackle the issue of on-field diversity.
New data, though, demonstrates that the decline in African-America players, while steep, isn't as precipitous as widely believed. The accepted wisdom is that the high-water mark was reached in 1975, when it was reported that 27 percent of big leaguers were African-Americans. But exhaustive research by Mark Armour, a member of the Society for American Baseball Research, shows that the actual number never exceeded 19 percent.
"To be fair, the numbers have dropped,'' said Armour. "I believe the numbers have dropped from 18-19 percent, which is what they were for about two decades.
"From the 1970s through the '90s, the numbers were in the high teens. Now they're half that," said Armour, who writes software for the Environmental Protection Agency.
"What I determined, and I [analyzed data from 1947, when Jackie Robinson made his debut] up to 1986 ... is that the number never got to 20 percent. The black-player number, counting all dark-skinned players, was in the high 20s for a period. But not the African-American number. All the press stuff that comes out every April compares the African-American numbers from today with the all-black-players number from the '70s. And that's where they make their mistake."
If you are familiar with THE ISLEY BROTHERS, then you know Rock & Roll Hall of Fame inductee, CHRIS JASPER, an
integral member of THE ISLEY BROTHERS during the 1970s and 1980s—their gold and platinum years—from the 3+3
(1973) to Between the Sheets (1983) albums. These were the years when THE ISLEY BROTHERS were a self-produced,
If you are familiar with THE ISLEY BROTHERS, then you have heard the music of CHRIS JASPER, who was primarily
responsible for writing, arranging and producing all of THE ISLEY BROTHERS music during this time, including such
beautiful love songs as “For The Love of You” and “Between the Sheets” and uptempo funk such as “Fight the Power.” His
arrangements and instrumentation as a classically-trained musician, and his expertise on the keyboards and synthesizers, are
the foundation of the legendary “Isley Brothers Sound.” When the six members of THE ISLEY BROTHERS disbanded
(1984), Marvin and Ernie Isley joined CHRIS JASPER and formed ISLEY-JASPER-ISLEY. Without this crucial musical
component, THE ISLEY BROTHERS were no longer a self-produced, self-contained group.
CHRIS JASPER brought his “unique sound” and musical talents to ISLEY-JASPER-ISLEY, and topped the charts singing
lead vocals on “Caravan of Love” (1985), a song that was covered by English recording group, the Housemartins, an
international #1 pop hit. “Caravan” was also used in commercials as part of a Dodge Caravan advertising campaign. He was
also awarded a CEBA Award For Excellence for a Miller Brewing Company commercial. The music for that commercial
formed the basis for “Brother to Brother” from the “Different Drummer” album, which supported the anti-apartheid struggle
going on in South Africa at that time.CALL IN #347-308-8747
Lynn LaFountain has been soul transference channeling D'Hartma since the early 1970s for people throughout the world.
This type of channeling that she does is called Soul Transference. During the session, her soul trades places with an entity who no longer inhabits this plane of existence. Lynn must go into a deep state of meditation in order to allow this exchange to take place. She will do this LIVE on our show today. D'Hartma will take your questions LIVE.
D'hartma's last incarnation was lived in Nepal in 968A.D. He chose to learn and grow on the other side of existence, where he moved through the dimensions to become a seventh dimensional Master Guide.
His messages to individuals help them learn to become self-empowered and master their own destinies.
Listen to this special edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. This broadcast features regular PANW reports on events in Egypt, Venezuela, the police killing of Tamir Rice in Cleveland and the ongoing battle against the Ebola Virus Disease in West Africa. In the second and third hour we begin a monthlong series of programs honoring Women's History Month. The first segment reviews selected speeches and interviews with Civil Rights activist Mrs. Fannie Lou Hamer of Mississippi during the 1960s and 1970s. We also look at the role of women in the fight against the prison industrial complex with Theresa Shoatz in Philadelphia. The final hour features an interview with academic Beth Richie who discusses her research on gender violence and institutional racism impacting African American women.
in Self Help
Are you interested in learning the Science of the Mind? Would you like to have a better understanding of how you think and behave? Would you like to model the success of those who inspire you?
What is NLP and how can this powerful technique help you in LIFE and BUSINESS?
Neuro-linguistic programming aka (NLP) is an approach to communication, personal development, and psychotherapy created by Richard Bandler and John Grinder in the 1970s.
It’s a set of skills and insights used to communicate with others more effectively and help us manage life better.
Today along with our guest Robert Burn we’ll help you discover some of the fundamental principles of NLP and help you gain an understanding of how your mind works.
Q: How can this method influence brain behavior through the use of language and other type of communications to manifest desired outcomes? Join us for an hour of insights and learning.
Our guest Bob Burns has been in the business of helping others realizing their potential since 1990. Bob is a Master Clinical Hypnotherapist, Master Practitioner of Neuro Linguistic Programming, and Reiki Master.
Contact us today at: http://YourLifeNow.info or email us at: YourLifeNow.firstname.lastname@example.org
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