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We're LIVE January 2, 2013!!!! HAPPY NEW YEAR EVERYONE! We kick it off with an Amazing interview with Texas Independent Rapper/Songwriter MONGO SLANE! There seems to be more than what just meets the eye, hmmm, you know we will find out.
ALSO, COUNTDOWN OF OUR TOP TEN MOMENTS OF 2012!!!!
Mongo Slane BIO: The journey starts in Memphis, Tennessee, where Mongo Slane was born. As a boy, he was quickly moved across the world including Italy, Portugal, and Greece before his family made Dallas, Texas a permanent home. The days get darker, when the boy becomes a teen lurking in the shadows of some of Dallas’s desolate areas. His passion for music, the only source of light, buried deep within his soul. “I’ve always been in love wit music and I know I can be successful in the music business, but I also was in love with…stealin cars and sellin dope mostly.” He has recently worked alongside Chamillionaire and Bun B with Boomtown Productions on a movie soundtrack. Additionally, he is in the process of becoming a certified barber, so he can run his own legitimate operation. It seems, while many fall back into the gap, Mongo Slane creates bridges. With the release of his single “What’s Up” and his upcoming album “DON'T JUDGE ME” fans will respect Mongo Slane’s journey and will help celebrate his victory. “I really don’t know my purpose...... maybe God will tell me.”
Is the Negro doomed, sure seems that way. While we are marching, black is youth is getting gunned down in the streets. We had a good run in so-called America, but it appears our time is up. Why do you think some of these fake civil rights leaders do what they do? They know that our people are doomed.
With three platinum and five gold albums, Najee is one of the pioneers of what is commonly known as Contemporary Jazz. A combination of jazz improvisation and R&B, this genre forms a bridge from the jazz fusion of the 70s to the jazz pop of the mid 80s.
A native of Jamaica, Queens, New York, Najee shared all of his musical dreams-and later, many professional gigs-with his brother Fareed, a guitarist who was a year younger. Their father passed away when they were very young, but their mother encouraged a deep exposure to jazz via recordings by artists as diverse as the Miles Davis Quintet, Junior Walker and Mongo Santamaria. Najee showed an early interest in the sax but a grammar school teacher steered him towards clarinet when there were no sax chairs available in the school band.
Najee, along with his brother Fareed, attended the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston with a concentrated study in performance and composition.
Najee left the Conservatory after three years and moved back to New York, where he immersed himself in the club scene. One night when he was out playing straight ahead jazz, Lesette Wilson, keyboardist and musical director of Chaka Khan-who was hot at the time with her trademark hit “Ain’t Nobody”-came in and loved what she heard. She called him to audition for the singer’s upcoming tour, and in no time Najee found himself on the road for a year with the legendary diva, playing alto sax and flute. Najee’s good fortune transferred to Fareed’s career as well when Chaka’s longtime guitarist Tony Maiden failed to show up for a rehearsal. Fareed plugged in and was hired to play alongside Maiden for the tour.
Bradley Simmons, a native of New York City, began playing Afro-Cuban and African percussion when he was 9 years old. From that point on and through his teenage years, he traveled throughout the City seeking out percussion teachers from Haiti, Cuba and Africa in an effort to enhance his understanding of these rhythmic forms, styles and techniques. Bradley soon became a consistent and sought after Conguero and shekere player for community and religious events including weekend long Bembes, weddings and many other cultural events. Bradley not only developed as a percussionist; he became a knowledge base for that which had preceded him, by the transfer of knowledge through the Afro-Cuban and African oral traditions.
Bradley was soon very busy doing on-Broadway plays including: "Timbuktu" with Eartha Kitt and Melba Moore;
Bradley performed in nightclubs with Eartha Kitt, Gregory and Maurice Hines, Miles Jaye and Oba Babatunde. He has recorded and played with The Fatback Band and with drummer Norman Connors. Bradley has also appeared on Television including the Mike Douglas Show and the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. In 1990 and 1996, Bradley directed his own show at the National Black Arts Festival in Atlanta and in Durham, NC, respectively, called "Cultural Journey: The Elements of Percussion".
Bradley is the former Music Director of the Chuck Davis African-American Dance Ensemble of Durham, NC and has taught throughout the United States; including at the Larocque Bey School of Dance and the Gloria Jackson School of Dance in NYC. He has taught percussion classes and drum clinics at Berkeley School of Music, Boston MA; Texas Southern, Houston, TX; Wichita State University, Wichita, KS and North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC.
Bradley is a Musical Director at Duke University in Durham, NC, where he teaches West African Music and History
Terry and Darleen Anderson were murdered in their home in Mongo, Indiana in LaGrange County on October 21, 2005. Terry was just about to celebrate his 60th birthday, but his life was taken before he could.
This case has been featured on America's Most Wanted, and their daughter, Sherry, joins us tonight to shed some light on where the investigation stands.
in Self Help
Join Mongo Slade as he discusses why you shouldn't partake in SELF HELP. Mongo will enlighten you on one small detail why self help doesn't work for most people.
Mongo will walk you through the self help myth and what you should really be doing.
Today we speak about our strange and unusual experiences at the power spots of Ireland, particularly Glendalough, the holy wells, banishing evil on the ancient hills and the holy wells, the Hill of Uisneach, the Hill of Slane, the Hill of Tara, Queen Maeve’s Tomb on Knocknarea, and much, much more!
This episode we'll discuss sports and culture in particular Tim Duncan. Tim is a future Hall of Famer and rightfully so.
Tim is also the recepient of accolades such as "he gets it" or "he plays basketball the right way" and other similar statements.
What does all this mean? Who plays basketball the incorrect way? Who doesn't get it?
We'll talk code words and why they are only applied to the black community.
Asians don't have to get it.
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