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Music is a powerful healing modality. Sound and vibration are important components of what makes music such an intense experience for the human mind and body. In this program, we explore various styles and genres of music that heals.
You'll get to hear true stories from people who have been healed by music. We'll talk with the artists and musicians who play and create music that heals. We will explore how music heals on a deeper level, by talking with scientists, engineers, and modern day Leonardo DaVinci's with curious minds and a need to explore and create.
We will talk to musicians, performing artists, singers, songwriters, and bands from a variety of countries, locations, and genres.
You will have an opportunity to try out the music for healing and to experience the power of music that heals. By listening to PBI's BlogTalk Radio on Healing the World through Music, you will get access to special offers and invites to experience the healing music and performances we have on our show as guests.
Some of the ways that music can provide healing, as we will explore, include healing relationships, healing financial situations, healing the body, healing the mind, healing the soul and spirit. Music is healing by getting us in a good mood, facilitating the balance of the bodily systems, restoring harmony to the body, and even helping with easing pain and uplifiting the morale and energy levels. You'll get to listen to special performances of music that has been composed and designed specially for healing, as well as music that heals as a result of the way it is received.
It's going to be magical and exciting. So please tune in, and join us on this exploration of music that heals.
Music 101:WHY is there so little suport for Jamaica Reggae Music platforms
The role of government in cultural industries development has been a topic of much debate when it comes to Jamaica. One view that is constantly put forward by some is that government should have nothing to do with music industry development. Mr. Lloyd Standbury wrote 'Many contend that Africa as a region is the largest market for Reggae, and justifiably so. Africans have embraced Reggae with passion for decades, and have identified with it as the soundtrack for liberation struggles and struggles against corruption and injustice. Crowd sizes at Reggae concerts in African countries are by far the largest anywhere in the world. While on the subject of Africa and Reggae, I must also put in context my mention of Abidjan, Cote d'Ivoire and its claim to be one of the capitals of Reggae in the world. This is a claim being made by Ivorians based on the international success of their Reggae artists Alpha Blondy and Tiken Jah Fakoly, as well as the strong public acceptance of the music form, as shown in the size of audiences at live shows.Of course there are arguments to support the claim that France is the biggest market because it provides a significant number of opportunities for live Reggae music performances around the country, and hosts on a regular basis Jamaican and Francophone African Reggae performers. Likewise, some in the German Reggae community will contend that with the largest and longest running Reggae festival in the world "Summerjam", one of the biggest acts in Reggae today in Gentleman, and many live performance opportunities around the country, they are the biggest market for Reggae. Where is the USA and England in all of this?" end of quote http://www.lloydstanbury.com/ email@example.com
The song you are looking for is "Best Dressed Chicken in Town" by Doctor Alimantado. It plays during the scene when Hancock throws the French kid Michelle/Michael into the air. You can find the video for the song at the link below.
What are the reggae songs in the movie Goats?What are the reggae songs in the movie Goats?What are the reggae songs in the movie Goats?
Rebel Music - The Bob Marley Story(2001)
When you think of Reggae music, you most likely think of Bob Marley first. Musical genius, innovator, cultural icon, inspiration to millions… Bob Marley means so much to so many people, but how much do you really know about his life?
This is an excellent documentary that explores Bob Marley’s life, from his humble beginnings to his tragic death, providing a new perspective of the people and events that made Bob the man he became.
It’s a truly fascinating story and for me it definitely enhanced my appreciation, enjoyment and emotional connection to his music.
I strongly recommend this film for reggae music fans and documentary film buffs alike.
LIVE CHAT: REGGAE ROUND TABLE CHAT Music 101 and Reggae Star Nadava
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
Presenter---Mr Paul FLAVORS Johnson Company Stage A vinyl records musical presentation every Friday 7 – 9 pm featuring live DJs playing Retro music of the 70’s, 80’s, & 90’s from various genres like: Reggae, R&B, Funk, Calypso, Kompa, Latin, and others.
Reggae Artistes and Reggae Indie Productions Need To Know Authors (a) Income from public performances on radio, television, downloads and streaming on the Internet, live performances, concerts, bars, shops public places.(b) Income from mechanical licences when recordings on such sound carriers as CDs, cassettes and vinyl are sold to the public. Mechanical licences are licences issued by authors and publishers to phonogram producers, allowing them to legally sell records containing a work(c) Income from mechanical licences when works are the subject of downloads, streaming on the Internet or as ring tones or real tones.(d) Income from synchronisation licences when the work is synchronised to visual images, video or film.(e) Income from the sale of printed sheet music or scores or from graphic downloads on the internet.(f) Income from home copying levies.1.ii Performers
(a) Income live performances in front of audiences public or private events.(b) Income from royalties when a phonogram producer (record company or label) sells a fixed performance (recording) to the public on a physical sound carrier such as vinyl, cassettes or CDs. (c) Income from royalties when a phonogram producer sells a recording on the Internet as a download, by streaming or as a mobile phone ring tone or real tone. (d) Income from public performances when a recording is played in public (e) Income from ‘master re-use’ or synchronisation when a recording is synchronised to visual images, video or film. (f) Income from home copying levies.(g) Income from sponsorship and branding.Become a member of the appropriate collection societies
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