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Step in to the studio with reggae pioneer and cultural ambassador Hopeton Brown.
Log on to discuss the message behind the music.
Music is divine, univeral and a tool to empower the youths.
Wednesdays -9 - 12 pm EST
Dial in (661) 467-2407
Welcome to the return of Shriek Speak! We spent a weekend at the Chicago Horror Film Festival and we think that we may have survived. Check our pulse and listen in to episode 2 of Shriek Speak
Hosted by Jason D. and Anita Nicole Brown
Glenn Berggoetz (Midget Zombie Makeover) and Nathyn Masters (Epitaph: Bread and Salt)
Support Shriek Speak
Please Don’t Kill Me: An Anthology against Domestic Violence is a compilation of short stories, written to advocate against and raise awareness for domestic violence. Some of the stories depicted in this anthology are based upon true stories while others are fiction. Domestic Violence affects thousands of women, men, and children across the country each year. In an effort to give back, using our unique talents, the proceeds for Please Don’t Kill Me: An Anthology against Domestic Violence, will be donated to domestic violence organizations around the country.
Vanessa Santiago- Jerman
Purchase Link http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00NCBZ75W
Video Trailer: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UMT21VfujOc
Speak Life Radio ~ Interview With Dr. Brent Binder
Blessings family and welcome back to another great show! We are so SUPER EXCITED to have the amazing Dr. Brent Binder on the show. Brent Binder is a doctor of chiropractic and lecturer at Penn State University’s capitol campus. He is an avid public speaker and presents topics ranging from business marketing and communication to herbal medicine and alchemy. He has been leading Penn State students in various forms of meditation since 2010. He has instructed the subjects of general biology, human biology, anatomy and physiology and nutrition. His expertise is in human posture, body language and the optimal expression of innate intelligence through present time awareness. THIS IS GOING TO BE GOOD, PLEASE JOIN US!!!
Sons Of Anarchy - Poor Little Lambs - TV Review
Join our weekly Sons Of Anarchy reviews show on Wednesday’s. The host discuss the highlights of the latest episode. If you watch Sons of Anarchy – feel free to email your thoughts to email@example.com and we’ll read them on own review show. Join the live chat while the show in LIVE – Wednesday’s at 10pm ET.
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The Variety Radio Online Host - Amy @AmyVRO - Amber @piratetothenah - Mike @mikethemovieguy - Jesus @Thisfunktional
Join hosts Alexander S. Brown, Selah Janel, and Michael West for a get-to-know-you session with your favorite Talk Show Hosts. They'll be discussing their writing, each other, and anything else under the sun! As always, call-ins are encouraged, so jump in and join the discussion!
Hello Everyone!!!! My Show tonight is on Energy Shifts and how they may be affecting you!
Many of us have experienced these physical changes and wondered what in the world was going on with us. I know I did some years back and it took me a good deal of web searching to find the answers I needed.
Let me help you understand how when your energy shifts you and your body shift too!!!!
I'll share some of my experiences and we can have a few giggles as we go!
Taking your questions at the end of the show as always!!!
Love and Blessings, Ada
Oliver C. Brown (sometimes credited as Oliver Brown) is an American percussionist, born December 1, 1946, in Berkley, CA. Brown was one of the original members of KC and The Sunshine Band. For four decades, Brown has played with a wide array of artists, from Natalie Cole to Jermane Jackson.
Brown's first big break came in Florida with TK Records as their in house percussionist. He recorded and/or toured with most of their artists. Following this, he became one of the original members of KC and The Sunshine Band as they recorded their 1974 debut album Do It Good, followed by the album KC and The Sunshine Band, which featured their first number one hit on the Billboard charts, "That's The Way (I Like It)."
In the late 1970's early 1980's, Brown was priviledged to record and tour with such artists as Jermaine Jackson, The Whispers, Larry Vann, Billy Preston. Leo Sayer, Al Jarreau, Natalie Cole, Thelma Houston and many more recording artists with Warner Brothers, Capitol Records, and Motown.
Eventually he became the third member of the trio Gravity 180, which he considers to be his greatest artistic achievement to date. Brown has stated that the group has given him the opportunity to express percusission in a way that could be said to be a percussionists' dream. Brown also performs with Nils, a Billboard #1 Smooth Jazz artist and has done so on all of Nils' albums. He continues to perform with Nils and Gravity 180, as well as with other prominent artists from around the world.
Brown was featured in Gravity 180, the 2012 documentary film about the group, written, directed, co-produced, and edited by two-time awarding filmmaker Len Rosen. The film was a featured documentary at the Monaco Film Festival in May 2012, and was granted an Honarary award.
As we have progressed through more than four decades since the decline of the civil rights movement, we have experienced a complete shift in paradigms as far as the consciousness of our youth toward our struggle. During the late sixties and seventies, our youth stood up in rebellion against a system that was non-conducive to their quest for elevation and empowerment. With songs from artist such as Marvin Gay (Mother Mother) and James Brown (Say it Loud, I'm Black and I'm Proud). Music played a vital role in reinforcing a positive black image and a sense of pride within our youth.
During the 80s and the early 90s, hip hop rose to the occasion, with rappers and groups that flooded the air waves with positive messages. Groups, such as The Last Poets, Public Enemy, Brand Nubian, Sister Souljah, The Roots, and the list goes on, promoted a positive self-image and a political awareness that brought enlightenment and a sense of empowerment to the black youth. The positive image that flowed not only gave us something from a culture that was all our own, it taught us history that we were not getting through traditional education and main stream media.
Hip hop has been raped and pillaged, and it no longer resembles the art form that was undeniably African. It has become one of the most destructive forces in our community. Now, hip hop wages war against the very people who created it. In fact, one could argue that hip hop is no longer hip hop at all. White (Jewish) owned record labels have promoted the interpolation of disrespectful and misogynistic lyrics from their artist, and the result has been a decline in self-awareness by black youth, and a desensitization of the plight of the black race as a whole.
Join us as we discuss the current state of hip hop and its influence on black culture. We will also discuss how we can actually use this knowledge to our advantage
Listen beginning at 6pm EST at www.blogtalkradio.com/la-batchelor or listen on your phone at 646-929-0130
If you miss the show you can listen to the Podcast at www.thebatchelorpad.vpweb.com ortherealvigalantee.com
AND DON'T FORGET TO CHECK OUT:
1. Wildcat Wednesday with Vinny Hardy and Terry Brown airing every Wednesday from 6pm to 8pm EST.
2. Inside The Locker Room with Anthony Hill every Thursday from 6pm to 7pm EST.
3. The Batchelor Pad Thursday edition beginning at 78pm EST and hosted by LA Batchelor and Tony McClean
All shows can be heard at:
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