• 00:42

    Orisha Sound Reggae/Dancehall/Dub out of LA and Kingston Jamaica

    in Hip Hop Music

    Tonight Pop Art Painter Jamie Roxx (www.JamieRoxx.us) welcomes Orisha Sound, a Reggae/Dancehall/Dub Singer and performer out of LA and Kingston Jamaica 



    www.orishasound.com


    Orisha Sound is a recording artist and actress based in Los Angeles US and Kingston Jamaica of Scandinavian, Slavic and Brazilian ancestry.
    Her songs combine elements of reggae, electronic, dancehall, hip-hop and world music. Orisha Sound live show – is a mix of a great live music and true entertainment. She had performed in places like House of Blues, Hard Rock Café, Key Club, Viper Room, Kite Festival and many more. “I don't stay in one place - I move a lot - enjoying the beat of the streets, stages and studios all over the world”.
    Currently, Orisha Sound is working on full-length p reggae/dancehall album, which is set to be released late in 2014 with the first single – duet with the king of dancehall Beenie Man “World War Three” that was released earlier this year.

  • 01:58

    READDYONRAAW OLD SCHOOL HIP-HOP AND RnB SCHOOL

    in Entertainment

    A OLD SCHOOL HIP-HOP AND RnB SHOW HOSTED BY THE QUEEN OF EVERYDAMNTHING READDY MISTA RAAW EVERY FRIDAY 4PM PACIFIC 6PM EST. 

  • 00:58

    Orisha Sound Reggae/Dancehall/Dub out of Kingston Jamaica

    in Indie Music

    Tonight Pop Art Painter Jamie Roxx (www.JamieRoxx.us) welcomes Orisha Sound, a Reggae/Dancehall/Dub Singer and performer out of LA and Kingston Jamaica 



    www.orishasound.com


    Orisha Sound is a recording artist and actress based in Los Angeles US and Kingston Jamaica of Scandinavian, Slavic and Brazilian ancestry.
    Her songs combine elements of reggae, electronic, dancehall, hip-hop and world music. Orisha Sound live show – is a mix of a great live music and true entertainment. She had performed in places like House of Blues, Hard Rock Café, Key Club, Viper Room, Kite Festival and many more. “I don't stay in one place - I move a lot - enjoying the beat of the streets, stages and studios all over the world”.
    Currently, Orisha Sound is working on full-length reggae/dancehall album, which is set to be released late in 2014 with the first single – duet with the king of dancehall Beenie Man “World War Three” that was released earlier this year.

  • 03:01

    Live:Legendary Reggae Superstar Edge Michael nephew of reggae legend PETER TOSH

    in Music

    Owing to the potency of his radical roots sound and his conscientious lyrical style, singer/songwriter Edge Michael acquired, at an early age, the alias, Rebel With a Cause.  Born Oral Mark Durloo – son of David Durloo and Melzeta McIntosh, herself the sister of legendary reggae superstar, Peter Tosh.


    Edge Michael has embraced his fated path, from his earliest high school performances straight through to his professional recording career which started in 1990 as lead vocalist for Jah Children, Edge Michael shared stage with a host of renowned reggae artists, including Dennis Brown, Gregory Isaacs, and Sanchez.  His first studio recording was the self-composed, co-produced single, Try My Love, released in 1994, on The Crowd Pleaser record label.  This first effort received both modest airplay and industry recognition.The EDGE MICHAEL FOUNDATION sponsors Blossom Gardens Orphanage in Montego Bay, Jamaica which speak volume to his dedication and truest passion in doing his part to making sure that every child has a fair chance.


    Hailing from Wilmington N.C., The Give Thanks Band is coming on strong, with their blend of roots and dancehall riddims sure to make you move. They have backed big artists such as The Itals, Steve Martinez, Tony Dread,Living Truth and many more .The band is very popular in the South East of the United States touring all up and down the eastern seaboard. The Give Thanks delivered two uplifting sets at the 4th annual Chesapeake Bay Reggae Fest in 2014 in Hampton, Virginia  last May which had left a huge impact on the festival attendees who were left asking for more. Well More is what they will get ,back by popular demand the Give Thanks Band will return to the 5th annual Chesapeake Reggae Fest in May

  • 01:49

    The HipHop Sports Wake-N-Bake Show

    in Sports

    This morning we will be choppin it up about NBA All Star Weekend. Who is the NBA MVP so far? Which NBA coach is on the hot seat? Can the New England Patriots repeat? Will Peyton Manning return to the Broncos? Will HipHop ever be what it once was?

  • 02:27
  • 01:51

    The Celebrity Link: The Best of the best Jamaica Reggae Music one hit wonders

    in Music

    1982 was a transition year for music. Sure, my friends and I still had all the Hall and Oates, Toto and Journey we could ever ever dream of hearing on the radio. But for kids in the pop cultural hinterlands of Utah where I lived, there was a new player on the scene. Her name was MTV and she was newly available on basic cable.


    Why was MTV a she? She had to be. How else could you explain the David Bowie, Duran Duran, Cultural Club and Adam Ant videos she would soon unleash on our impressionable minds? No self-respecting Molly Hatchett or Van Halen fan wanted to watch that stuff.


    Besides introducing us to new romantic bands from England, MTV was our gateway drug to bizarrely new and unexpected sounds like Toni Basil’s cheerleader- driven “Mickey” and today’s novelty song, “Pass the Dutchie” by Musical Youth.What was this song? Youth meets reggae on the shores of the Thames River? Whose brilliant idea was this?“Pass the Dutchie’ on the left-hand side’”


    “How does it feel when you’ve got no food.”Who writes this stuff?


    The deeper hidden meaning was debated daily by a small group of friends who were convinced we could unlock some deeper insight into reggae music or British pop music or black kids who wore berets and played oversized instruments and passed dutchies to their left but never to the right.


    The riddle would all be revealed if we simply watched more MTV. So we did.Eventually “Pass the Dutchie” reached #10 on the Billboard Top 40 in 1982, making Musical Youth a one-hit wonder and leaving a pop-cultural mark that persists today.www.crsradio.com caribbeanradioshow@gmail.com

  • 00:46
  • 01:57

    Live: The Best of Jamaican Reggae Artists who had one hit wonder

    in Music

    The term “One-hit wonder” is usually seen as insult; however that should not the case when it comes to these artists.  Many of the artists on this list paved the way for innovative changes to reggae and dancehall.  It is also best to have one big hit than no hits at all as that one hit can make a great impact.  The following are our reggae and dancehall top 10 “One-hit wonders”. Which songs do you think are missing from this list? We want to hear from you! Tell us by leaving a comment below.



    Read more: http://www.jamaicans.com/music/articles_reggae/top-10-reggae-dancehall-one-hit-wonders.shtml#ixzz3Rh3QaAtn

  • 00:29

    The Hiphop Educator Larry “LAK” Henderson stops by Good Deeds w/Dr. Renee Sunday

    in Motivation

    Larry “LAK” Henderson, The Hiphop Educator, is the founder of Smart Music


    Entertainment, and the creator of a new sound of educational Hiphop music that 


    uniquely inspires people of all ages. His album, Lesson One: Hip-Hop & Education, has 


    hit Amazon bestseller lists (#1 in Hot New Releases and #8 in Educational Music), and 


    has received airplay on major radio stations around the world, due to his combination of 


    deep insights and authentic Hiphop sound. 


    Lak travels the country sharing his educational Hiphop soul music, offering “lessons” on


    topics that are rarely discussed, including current events, history, empowerment, 


    political science, money management, and more. CBS calls Lesson One “creative, 


    innovative, and informative.” Dominion of New York Magazine says, “Most people who 


    use Hiphop to educate do so badly. Lak does it so well.”


    Lak is a youth activist, social critic, history and religion intellectual, and an innovative 


    education advocate. He is a Hiphop ambassador, and a noted speaker on the impact of 


    Hiphop culture. He holds degrees in Africana Studies, Communications, and Labor 


    Studies from Rutgers University, and studied studio engineering at the Institute for 


    Audio Research.

  • 03:07

    Live Stage:The best Reggae Music on the #1 Reggae Station Crs Radio

    in Music

    Background: Reggae - Around 1960, in the slums of Kingston Jamaica, where the local bands were playing a musical mixture of American R&B, Caribbean, and pan-African sounds, drummers began to emphasize the afterbeat, the 2nd and 4th beats (4/4 time) in unison with the piano and guitar while the bass played walking quarter notes. The musicians called the sound "Upside-down R&B". It soon became known as "Ska". As time passed Ska slowed the beat, lost it's brass sound and morphed into "Rocksteady", performed with fewer musicians and using more harmony vocals. Around 1968 the influences of Rastafari and Africanism along with political and social unrest in Jamaica gave birth to "Reggae", with a slower, stripped-down, less "Pop-like" sound often with accents added on the 3rd beat. Today the term "Reggae" applies broadly to all the Jamaican born music that contains the original afterbeat rhythm.

Results Per Page: 12 | 24 | 48

Join Host Live Chats

Loading...
Loading...