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“Forgotten music on 78 records" by Curt Hahn
Short Show of Sunday Night Thoughts
Podcast link: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/techstoryteller/2015/04/20/short-show-of-sunday-night-thoughts
For information on the background of the songs, Requests or contacting Curt Hahn, write to www.Facebook.com/s3productions1 or Forgotten Music on 78 records or firstname.lastname@example.org
ALL credit is due to the Artists, Companies, locations and everyone else.
Shellac 10” 78 RPM
Capitol records Karl and Harty
Written by Karl Davis and Harty Taylor
Album 415 (1778) Vocal Duet with Guitar and Mandolin
That Pretty Little Face
Album 415 (1777) Vocal Duet with Guitar and Mandolin
Karl Victor Davis and Connecticut 'Harty' Taylor were both born in Mount Vernon, Kentucky in 1905. In 1929, Doc Hopkins enlisted Davis and Taylor for the Krazy Kats, a string band that featured folk songs and pop tunes in their repertoire. Following a year with WHAS in Louisville, Davis and Taylor moved to WLS in Chicago where they became part of the Cumberland Ridge Runners on the 'National Barn Dance' radio show. Davis and Taylor were originally known as the Renfro Valley Boys and they recorded under that name for Paramount in 1932. It was because of their radio work that they became known as Karl & Harty. In 1934 the team began recording for the American Record Corporation labels. I'm just here To Get My Baby out Of Jail was their first hit. Later hits were The Prisoner's Dream and Davis's song Kentucky which was covered by The Everly Brothers and The Osborne Brothers and others
Steps of Doe is the rootsy, LA-based Americana duo of Keena Batti and Molly Falck, who lead a full band replete with lush harmonies and electrified banjo, dulcimer and mandolin. Their music has a sense of humor while it echoes iconic 70’s-style artists like Led Zepplin and Fleetwood Mac, as well as current artists Sufjan Stevens and Elliot Smith. Their debut album,“On Returning” is due out March 24, 2014 on iTunes and the CD will be released at the Hotel Cafe on March 8..
Alternative Country duo Crimson Calamity, Lauren Harding and past Music FridayLive! guest Mallory Trunnell are no strangers to intricate songwriting and the bright lights of the stage on their own, but together, they deliver firecracker lyrics and glistening harmonies.Crimson Calamity was born from an initial songwriting experiment that turned out the hard hitting single, “Line ‘em Up and Shoot ‘em Down.” which became the catalyst that inspired them to take their collaborative style to the next level. Their debut EP, “All in the Cards” is built on country-rock with a little blues for color.
Rockin' guitars and a powerful feminine vocal fit like Denim & Lace. The band’s blend of traditional and hot country – class...ic, alternative and southern rock – packs the stage with Jim's drum kit; Jim’s Les Paul; Corky’s Fender Stratocaster and acoustic; Brad’s mandolin, keyboard, electric bass and stand-up bass; Susan’s acoustic guitar, traditional fiddle, piano, dobro and banjo. D&
Susan Cannon, acoustic guitar, piano, banjo, fiddle, vox
Brad Condra, bass guitar, piano, mandolin, vox
Jim Cook, lead guitar, vox
Corky Ash, lead guitar, vox
Jim Beshears, drums, vox
L covers tunes from Patsy Cline to Incubus. It’s all about the love of great live music. Camdenton, MO
In my first novel, Lake Surrender, I use my love of Michigan lakes to tell a story of a woman struggling with abrupt change and difficult circumstances to see a greater hand at work.
With slices of humor, I write of hardships many face as a single mom, a parent of a disabled child, a displaced employee, a lonely widow and a once homeless young man.
My characters, flawed, live through unnerving stress, like a barefoot water-skier hanging on to the boat connected with one strand of yarn to life. While hanging onto the boat for dear life they find the unwavering patience of God in the most unusual places.
Using my degree in Recreational Therapy I have worked with autistic children, In this novel I wanted a story that would lift their value in the world while at the same time highlight the difficulty raising such a special child.
My first book, Changing Zip Codes: Finding Community Wherever You're Transplanted is a devotional for movers, anecdotes pulled from 22 moves. I have a passion to help families move reminding them they will have a life and community at the other end.
A foot loose and fancy-free freelancer for fourteen years I've now settled down to a regular gig as a reporter for the Mooresville Weekly in Davidson, North Carolina.
Words define me....I love to speak to women's groups such as MOPS (Mothers of Preschoolers) and at national writers' conferences.
Family defines me more. I have a great husband, four grown children and five grandchildren. As far as hobbies I love music and favor bluegrass. If prodded, I will produce a mandolin.
My secret dream was to become a lounge singer. But realizing that dream is a little late to happen, I've found great contentment writing stories to encourage and inspire women. So actually I've chosen the better path.
Nashville makes a huge presence at The GRAMMYs, not just in the Country category, but Rock, Americana and Alternative as well, plus several of the major categories. Matt and Shawn discuss the awards and performances and highlight our Nashville presence at music's biggest night!
And this week's #NUArtist is Humming House! The spotlight on Nashville, with its musical values and timeless traditions, is currently bright. And no band embodies what’s right about 21st century Nashville more completely than this quintet. It’s the way they weave together threads of Music City’s folk, soul, and bluegrass legacies. It’s in the inspirational and revealing songwriting. It’s in their acoustic instrumentation, presenting mandolin, fiddle, acoustic guitar and bass in fresh roles. It’s in the pleasant tension between rousing energy and nuanced arrangements. And it’s in the voices, with two complimentary stylists up front and backed by the full band’s rapturous harmonies.
Country artist JAMIE WARREN lives in Kitchener-Waterloo, but was raised in Hanover Ontario, where he pursued an adolescent dream of playing hockey professionally in the NHL, with music as a background distraction. When he realized that his natural abilities for singing and playing guitar might make it easier to attract the attention of girls, he hung up his blades. It was a logical progression for a sensitive guy who wrote poetry and short stories throughout his high school years.
His interest in music was likely genetic, since his mother sang and played piano, and his father played guitar and mandolin. Jamie had piano lessons at age 5 and guitar lessons at age 8, and by the time he was 10 years old, it was traditional for the Warrens to entertain after Saturday night euchre games in their smoke-filled basement. His earliest influences were whatever his parents listened to on the radio, and the only thing his parents radio seemed to play was country music. To this day, he’s still a huge fan of Merle Haggard, Tammy Wynette and Patsy Cline.
Eventually, he began an association with producer J. Richard Hutt, who produced “Right Here Right Now” and all of Jamie’s previous recordings, but who initially engaged Jamie as a singer for jingles he produced out of his Kitchener-based CedarTree Studios. “I didn’t have a clue what I was doing” says Jamie, “but Rick had a lot of patience”. In 1993, Jamie was convinced that both radio and Nashville might have relaxed enough to make room for him again, and he released “Fallen Angel” on River North/Mercury Records, which yielded an enduring fan favourite and radio hit, “One Step Back”. There were many more hits to follow for this talented Canadian artist.
Tune in for stories & songs from Jamie on this episode of In The Country.
This episode of A Kind Voice on Music features The Big Cheese. The Big Cheese is a family band plus one. Larry Rice (Father), the musical mastermind, plays fiddle, mandolin, guitar, bass guitar, ukulele, vocals and banjo if need be. Shannon Rice (Daughter) is on drums, keyboards and percussion, and Lea Rice (Other Daughter) plays guitar, keyboards, banjo and sings. Shannon is away for a two-year stint in San Diego as Lieutenant Shannon Rice, Naval Medical officer. Larry and Lea anxiously await her return. They are joined by Julie Greene on mandolin, tenor guitar, and autoharp.
The group plays a mix of traditional music as well as more modern tunes as Poker Face by Lady Gaga and even some favorite Gospel tunes! The Big Cheese is working on releasing a live album "Live Culture" which will feature a performance from earlier in 2014 as well as four studio recorded tracks. Host Mitch Ruth will discuss the naming of the group, what happens when your keyboard/percussionist joins the military, and which cheese goes best with traditional music gouda or swiss?
Host Mitch Ruth
Kickstarter Project Page http://kck.st/1zaH4Pm
Award winning musician J.P. Cormier captures in one 4 minute song the devastation and reality of Post Traumatic Combat Disorder. This remarkable man delivers the profound message that so many of our veterans of war are coming home permanently scarred. It is not an American issue, or Canadian, it is a global issue.
Lyrics to Hometown Battlefield, He got home from service as the spring began its turn, 12 long months away, He folded up his uniform with the medals tucked inside, Started living for today, But the present could not find him, nor could his wife and kids, He was there but he was gone, Soon his only comfort was a bottle and his gun, Something right that went so wrong.
Some of J.P.'s accomplishments:
• 13 solo albums released since 1995
• 12 East Coast Music Awards since 1991
• 5 Music Industry Association Nova Scotia
• Canadian Folk Music Award, 2005 Instrumental Album Of The Year – X8: A Mandolin Collection
• Juno Nomination, 1998 Roots/Trad Recording of the Year for Another Morning
• 30+ awards over 20 years for competitions in fiddle, guitar, banjo, and song writing
• Maritime Fiddling Festival, Best Reel – 1989, 1995
• Performed over 20 times at the Grand Old Opry
• Two #1 hits on European country radio
• Dozens of TV and Radio appearances
Mountain Music had it's roots in the deep rural South,during the early 1920's family groups were popular singing groups. Then in the late 30's more groups were forming,playing and singing this musical form,then a Mandolin playing Tenor singer from Rosine,Ky. appeared with a unique Sound of a different venue,it blended the 5 String banjo,fiddle mandolin,bass,and dobro, plus a high lonesome sound that Mr. Monroe called Bluegrass, and the rest is history.
PRAY FOR AMERICA, PRAY FOR ISRAEL, THE LOSTOUR TROOPS,OUR POLICE OFFICER'S
Have Tea with Blase and Guest Steven Albert Wood at 6:30 pm on a journey to becoming our AUTHENTIC Self.
Call in to speak with guest live on the air (347) 324-5185
Steven Albert Wood - Singer,songwriter, composer, and poet with decades of original songs and a book of poetry.
Steven Albert grew up on a family farm in the foothills of the Adirondack Mountains since his parents moved him there when he contracted tuberculosis at the age of 8 yrs old; he built crystal radio sets running a wire for an antennae into the tree outside his window, he loved listening to the Philadelphia 76ers games and different genres of music as his physical activities were to be passive until his recovery around age 12.
His father played the mandolin, and his father’s brother the squeeze box; Steven’s earliest music memories are of them playing into the late night in Pine Bush NY where the brothers lived and farmed originally.
First Place Winner for Original Songs: "Don’t Slip Away" and "Wishing and Hoping" at The Jimmy Dean/True Value Country Showdown for Good Ole Summertime Utica NY July, 1995 allowing him into the State competition August of that same year.
Turn of the Talismen - by Steven Albert Wood.
Contact Blase to be a Guest or promote on the I Am A Success Story Radio Show.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT 10/15/14 AT 8 PM EST. SOME GOOD CRAIC IS BACK WITH FIDDLER TONY DEMARCO !!!
Tony DeMarco: Irish fiddler. If that sounds slightly off, you have only to listen to the music on this recording to be cured of any preconceptions about the importance of ethnic purity in traditional music. There may have been a time when Irish music in New York City was played exclusively by Irish immigrants and their offspring, while their Italian neighbors strummed mandolins and sang opera. But the Big Apple really is a melting pot, at least for some of its disparate immigrant elements. Before World War II it really wasn’t very common for Italian and Irish Americans to marry each other. By the 1950s, however, this kind of ethnic mixing was fairly normal in Tony’s native Brooklyn, where the Italians and Irish lived side by side and attended the same parish churches.
Tony was born on May 20, 1955, the second of three children raised in East Flatbush by Paul DeMarco and his wife, the former Patricia Dempsey. Paul, a grandson of Italian immigrants, was a teenage lightweight boxing star who turned down an offer to turn pro and work with lightweight champ Paddy “Billygoat” DeMarco in order to pursue a more conventional career on Wall Street. Tony’s maternal grandfather Jimmy Dempsey was a New York City cop and a son of Irish immigrants who married Philomena “Minnie” Fenimore, one of several Italian-American siblings who married into Brooklyn Irish families.
Musical ability runs on both sides of Tony’s family. During the Prohibition years, Minnie Dempsey’s Italian immigrant father ran a speakeasy in East New York, where he played the piano and mandolin. Tony’s paternal uncle Louie DeMarco was a singer who performed with 1950s doo-wop groups, including “Dickie Dell and the Ding Dongs.”
ArtSees Productions welcomes Susan Block for a 6 week series, "Conversations On Creativity." Susan welcomes Paul Smith for week 1, "the psychology of creativity." Paul is a Professor of Psychology at Alverno College in Milwaukee. His background is in cognitive educational psychology, and he holds an MS in Learning Sciences, an MA in Philosophy, and Ph.D. in Educational Psychology (Urban Education). In that work he focused on belief formation and the barriers to belief change. His current academic interest is in how adults learn new skills in areas such as programming, foreign languages, and music. In addition to Paul's many talents, he is also a musician currently serves on the Board of the Badgerland Bluegrass Music Association.He is active in local music as a guitar and mandolin player and singer.
Susan Block brings with her a vast knowledge of the arts and creativity. She is LaPorte County Poet Laureate Emeritus, playwright, writing workshop leader, art exhibition curator and cultural arts advocate. "Conversations On Creativity" is the brainchild of Block.
Special thanks to Jefri Clark Payne for contributing his music for this special series.
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