Chi-Lites legend Marshall Thompson joins Nancy to talk about his music journey from playing with Gladys Knight, booking early club talent shows with upcoming artists Michael Jackson and The Jackson 5, to Jackie Wilson's endorsement, and Chi-Lites hit music including “Have You Seen Her” and “Oh Girl.” Plus, Marshall talks about creative drive and motivation, the Chi-Lites new star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, “Have You Seen Her” popularity fueled by the Disney Pixar favorite Finding Dori and congo playing on Beyoncé's ‘Crazy In Love' album (1:11). In the second segment, writer and communications expert Teri Rizvi shares the story of her new memoir, One Heart with Courage, its emphasis on our common humanity and the power of courage, and her motivation for sharing the heartfelt essays and stories at this time. Plus, Nancy and Teri discuss the possibilities for jump-starting new projects by revisiting creative projects from the past (29:43). Order Marshall Thompson's book Last Man Standing: Legendary Chi-Lites. Find out more about Teri Rizvi and One Heart with Courage via Braughler Books. Find out more about the Erma Bombeck Writers Workshop. Like and follow Entertaining Insights Facebook Page. Visit Nancy's website. Learn about segment sponsor Humoroutcasts.com (1:03, 29:35).
Motown Records is one of the most successful and influential record labels in music history. Between 1961 to 1971, they produced a staggering 110 top 10 hits from artists like Smokey Robinson, Marvin Gaye, Stevie Wonder, The Temptations, the Four Tops, Gladys Knight and the Pips, and Martha Reeves and the Vandellas. You know these songs, but do you know who played the music on them? Behind all of this amazing music and the Motown Sound was a relatively unknown group of studio musicians called The Funk Brothers who played on every single one of those hits. They're the most successful group of studio musicians ever assembled...and almost no one knows their story. On this episode of Prisoners of Rock and Roll, we're taking a trip to Hitsville USA to tell the story of this forgotten group of artists. We're going to honor the Funk Brothers, play some tunes, and dive into what they did to make that unforgettable Motown Sound. Check out our episode playlist. Part of Pantheon Podcasts. Check us out on Facebook and Twitter, or shoot get in touch at email@example.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
It's October, and everyone appears to be doing horror movies, so I've gone for something different. I wanted to create content to do with Black History Month....but I'm a white middle aged guy from Scotland, so while I may not be the best person to talk about Black History, I'm still going to talk about it because it's a vital conversation.I wondered how to get the ball rolling, and lets be honest, who doesn't like music?. Steve Wonder, Nina Simone, Gladys Knight & the Pips? All great performers, great musicians, and all at the 1969 Harlem Culture Festival. A festival that was filmed, then forgotten about, until this year.I talk a little bit about the politics, the fashion, the music, and how the festival was organised. I'll admit I don't think I did a great job, I was a bit nervous, but this is a great documentary for any music lover, and deserves to be seen, so put away the chainsaws and horror masks, and enjoy some music for your soul!!If you enjoyed the show please leave a review in Podchaser - it helps us grown and makes us look good. Otherwise please review us where ever you listen to us.You can also find us in the following places. Subscribe and join the conversation with our community.TwitterInstagramLetterboxdYouTubeWe hope you have an awesome day wherever you are, and whatever your doing.Andrew, Isla & NieveSupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/kwawwpodcast)
For Video Edition, Please Click and Subscribe Here: https://youtu.be/Qopj7go7--Q Last year, Richard Skipper had the pleasure of celebrating Sarah Dash! Sarah reached out to Richard to do a follow up and they were excitedly planning the follow up. Sadly and unexpectedly, Sarah passed away on Monday, September 20th, 2021 Richard is honoring Sarah's request and as planned, Richard will be joined by some of Sarah's nearest and dearest friends to celebrate a Life well lived! Sarah Dash, the singer and co-founder of the all-female singing group Labelle, best known for their 1974 hit "Lady Marmalade," died Monday at the age of 76. I have decided to honor Sarah's wish and go on and celebrate her as she should be celebrated. As an award-winning vocalist, songwriter, motivational speaker, educator, entrepreneur, and humanitarian, Sarah is a unique force whose voice has touched millions of listeners around the world. From co-founding Patti LaBelle & the Bluebelles and making history as a member of Labelle to becoming the very first Music Ambassador (2017) of Trenton, New Jersey, Sarah has blazed a trail in every facet of her remarkable career. Music has been a constant source of inspiration in Sarah's life ever since her childhood in Trenton. The seventh of thirteen children born to Elder Abraham Dash and Mother Elizabeth Dash, Sarah sang in the Trenton Church of Christ Choir as a young girl and entertained her classmates with renditions of standards like "With These Hands." The radio dial introduced her to everything from R&B and rock 'n' roll to country and polka, with the voices of Tina Turner, Gladys Knight, and Smokey Robinson shaping some of Sarah's earliest influences alongside albums by Mahalia Jackson, Nat "King" Cole, Andy Williams, and her brother's jazz collection.
Griot, Baba Lumumba from Umoja House in Washington D.C will explain why he says ego is a major impediment to Black Liberation. We will also talk to The Chi-Lites Marshall Thompson about the role Gladys Knight, Muhammad Ali, The Jackson Five, The Black Panthers, Don Cornelius had in shaping his career. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
#621 - Dan Gold Dan Gold is a special guest on The Paul Leslie Hour. It's a special music-filled episode with a man who has done a lot of things and has gone by a few names. Dan Gold is a songwriter and a producer, studio owner, and a voice actor, formerly a media personality. As a broadcaster, he worked as a radio host and disc jockey. With his wife Ruby Hice, he's written songs recorded by the best singers in American music... in many styles of music. Let's list a few of those recording artists, shall we: all 3 of the singing Sinatras: Frank Sinatra, Frank Sinatra, Jr. and Nancy Sinatra. Also, Dionne Warwick, Ray Price, Melba Montgomery, Anne Murray, Reba McEntire, Ray Charles, Gladys Knight, Tammy Wynette, Barbara Mandrell, Jim Ed Brown & Helen Cornelius, Faron Young, Hank Snow, among others. He's been known as Danny Hice, Danny Samson, Dan Daly and these days he goes by his birth name, Dan Gold. It's a great pleasure to welcome this talented man and play many great selections of his songwriting. The Paul Leslie Hour is a talk show dedicated to “Helping People Tell Their Stories.” Some of the most iconic people of all time drop in to chat. Frequent topics include Arts, Entertainment and Culture.
The summer of 1969 was an extraordinary time- the Stonewall riots ignited the modern LGBTQ rights movement, astronauts landed on the moon, Woodstock shaped the anti-war movement and for Black folks in Harlem, it was the Summer of Soul.The Harlem Cultural Festival was a five week musical event featuring the top Black musicians of the time and was sponsored by the City of New York to quell social unrest surrounding the anniversary of the assasination of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr..Although the Harlem Cultural Festival was jam packed: Stevie Wonder, Mahalia Jackson, Nina Simone, The 5th Dimension, The Staple Singers, Gladys Knight & the Pips, Blinky Williams, Sly and the Family Stone and the Chambers Brothers, (and so many other legends) it was mostly forgotten until footage of the event was discovered and released in the the new documentary directed by Questlove, Summer of Soul (...Or, When the Revolution Could Not Be Televised).WATCH SUMMER OF SOUL: https://www.searchlightpictures.com/summerofsoul/ERTHE ST JAMES: https://www.instagram.com/erthestjamesToday musician Erthe St. James, who is highly influenced by Nina Simone and the music of this era joins us to look at the impact these artists from Summer of Soul have had on music and Civil Rights.Listen as we chat with Erthe St. James about the wonderful music featured in the documentary and what the world would be like if the footage of the festival was widely seen at the time?
Before Farah Jasmine Griffin's father died, he wrote to her a note ending with a line “read until you understand.” He would die years later when she was nine, and that line has guided her literary curiosity. In Read Until You Understand: The Profound Wisdom of Black Life and Literature (Norton, 2021), Griffin shares the indispensable lessons of Black wisdom that rooted her from the searing rhetoric of David Walker and Frederick Douglass to compelling Black prose of Toni Morrison and James Baldwin, to the Black soul sounds of Gladys Knight and the Pips and Marvin Gaye. Weaving memoir, history, and culture, Griffin explores the themes such as mercy, love, death, beauty, and grace to help readers wrestle with the continuing struggle for freedom and American democracy. N'Kosi Oates is a Ph.D. candidate in Africana Studies at Brown University. Find him on Twitter at NKosiOates. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
Before Farah Jasmine Griffin's father died, he wrote to her a note ending with a line “read until you understand.” He would die years later when she was nine, and that line has guided her literary curiosity. In Read Until You Understand: The Profound Wisdom of Black Life and Literature (Norton, 2021), Griffin shares the indispensable lessons of Black wisdom that rooted her from the searing rhetoric of David Walker and Frederick Douglass to compelling Black prose of Toni Morrison and James Baldwin, to the Black soul sounds of Gladys Knight and the Pips and Marvin Gaye. Weaving memoir, history, and culture, Griffin explores the themes such as mercy, love, death, beauty, and grace to help readers wrestle with the continuing struggle for freedom and American democracy. N'Kosi Oates is a Ph.D. candidate in Africana Studies at Brown University. Find him on Twitter at NKosiOates. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies
Before Farah Jasmine Griffin's father died, he wrote to her a note ending with a line “read until you understand.” He would die years later when she was nine, and that line has guided her literary curiosity. In Read Until You Understand: The Profound Wisdom of Black Life and Literature (Norton, 2021), Griffin shares the indispensable lessons of Black wisdom that rooted her from the searing rhetoric of David Walker and Frederick Douglass to compelling Black prose of Toni Morrison and James Baldwin, to the Black soul sounds of Gladys Knight and the Pips and Marvin Gaye. Weaving memoir, history, and culture, Griffin explores the themes such as mercy, love, death, beauty, and grace to help readers wrestle with the continuing struggle for freedom and American democracy. N'Kosi Oates is a Ph.D. candidate in Africana Studies at Brown University. Find him on Twitter at NKosiOates. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies
Before Farah Jasmine Griffin's father died, he wrote to her a note ending with a line “read until you understand.” He would die years later when she was nine, and that line has guided her literary curiosity. In Read Until You Understand: The Profound Wisdom of Black Life and Literature (Norton, 2021), Griffin shares the indispensable lessons of Black wisdom that rooted her from the searing rhetoric of David Walker and Frederick Douglass to compelling Black prose of Toni Morrison and James Baldwin, to the Black soul sounds of Gladys Knight and the Pips and Marvin Gaye. Weaving memoir, history, and culture, Griffin explores the themes such as mercy, love, death, beauty, and grace to help readers wrestle with the continuing struggle for freedom and American democracy. N'Kosi Oates is a Ph.D. candidate in Africana Studies at Brown University. Find him on Twitter at NKosiOates. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/african-american-studies
Before Farah Jasmine Griffin's father died, he wrote to her a note ending with a line “read until you understand.” He would die years later when she was nine, and that line has guided her literary curiosity. In Read Until You Understand: The Profound Wisdom of Black Life and Literature (Norton, 2021), Griffin shares the indispensable lessons of Black wisdom that rooted her from the searing rhetoric of David Walker and Frederick Douglass to compelling Black prose of Toni Morrison and James Baldwin, to the Black soul sounds of Gladys Knight and the Pips and Marvin Gaye. Weaving memoir, history, and culture, Griffin explores the themes such as mercy, love, death, beauty, and grace to help readers wrestle with the continuing struggle for freedom and American democracy. N'Kosi Oates is a Ph.D. candidate in Africana Studies at Brown University. Find him on Twitter at NKosiOates. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history
MTV VMA's happened, Drew Crime: Gabby Petito, Bob Page v. Twitter, #Free Amanda Bynes, Drs Stuart Fischer & Gabe Mirkin return, The Eyes of Tammy Faye, and we wait all day for Kelly Stafford's Morning After podcast.Drew dives RIGHT into the tabloids. 'Hefty Hillary Clinton' is digging a grave with a knife and a fork. Hunter Biden is the worst neighbor possibly ever. Which celebrity is going to die next? Vin Diesel is HUGE.Some people are saying Jeff Daniels is giving us the Dax Shepard treatment. Watch Jeff's new show on Showtime.Russell Crowe continues to make movies, make songs and fight around the world.Forget #FreeBritney, we need to #FreeAmandaBynes.Britney Watch 2021: Jason Alexander's Inside Edition segment should be dropping any day. Sam Asghari is so close to cashing in. He claims to be a college football player, but nobody can confirm it.Some people are saying that Camila Cabello and Shawn Mendes "make soft love" together.Jessica Alba's hot privilege has catapulted her to a billion dollars."The Eyes of Tammy Faye" is coming soon. Drew remembers his Triple Threat Trio trip to PTL.Drew wants you to check out his appearance on Kermit and Friends.Kelly Stafford's Morning After podcast still hasn't posted yet. EDITOR'S NOTE: Kelly Posted Morning After at night.Brad Pitt and Bradley Cooper are 'Bradding' out at the US Open.Drew's Movie Picks of the Day: Drew really likes the movie Limitless. Drew also really like the movie Lucy.VMA Recap: Madonna looked ridiculous. Billie Eilish is back to hiding her body. Olivia Rodrigo is cute. Machine Gun Kelly and Conor McGregor got into a red carpet scuffle. Megan Fox wore nothing... poor Boring Austin Green. MGK and Travis Barker got really deep. Blue Ivy won an award for some reason. The Foo Fighters are more available than John Legend. Cyndi Lauper defended all the oppressed women out there. David Lee Roth did David Lee Roth things. Lil Nas X is the night's big winner and thanks the" gay agenda".These sweatpants are cultural appropriation.Phil Collins can't play drums anymore.Tom Morello is participating in a Dial-A-Star rip-off called MasterClass.Rolling Stone Magazine declares the 25th Hour as the best 9/11 movie of all time.Joe Biden mandates vaccines for every federal worker... except Congressional employees even though they get federal health care coverage.Every hospital in New York is apparently out of medical workers due to vaccine mandates.Gingers are losing all their Hollywood roles to African Americans. Seriously, look.Drew doesn't understand Superman.Drew Crime today features the disappearance of Gabby Petito.Lindsay Bull has reunited with Darth Gator.Mike Richards' Jeopardy! week premieres today. Trudi is furious.Bob Page caused quite a stir on Twitter. Good luck at your new gig, Jeanna Trotman.Football Notes: Jeff Okudah is hurt and out for the season. Matthew Stafford looked really good with the LA Rams. The Detroit Lions are in 1st place.Rose McGowan is going after Gavin Newsom during the recall vote because of a $300 bottle of wine.A Rolling Stones manager has died under pretty crazy circumstances. His dog is a suspect.Twitter cleared of wrongdoing after censoring the Hunter Biden laptop story.Gladys Knight sounded great singing the National Anthem on MNF.Social media is dumb but we're on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter (Drew and Mike Show, Marc Fellhauer, Trudi Daniels and BranDon).
Promises made, promises kept! In this ep, Mat and Tim compare the industry structures of K-Pop and Motown, and the similarities therein. Will the working musician ever win? Listen and find out!SONGS PLAYED:Stevie Wonder - Signed, Sealed, Delivered (I'm Yours)BTS - ButterBLACKPINK, Selena Gomez - Ice CreamBTS - DynamiteRed Velvet - QueendomITZY - WANNABEBRAVE GIRLS - ROLLIN'Barrett Strong - Money (That's What I Want)Gladys Knight & The Pips - If I Were Your WomanJackson 5 - I Want You BackMarvin Gaye & Tammi Terrell - Ain't No Mountain High EnoughStevie Wonder - SuperstitionThe Temptations - My GirlSHOW AND TELL:LMFAO - Party Rock Anthem (feat. Lauren Bennett, GoonRock)TOMORROW X TOGETHER - LOSER=LOVERSponsored by James Corden.
We conclude our Summer of Soul series with Mavis Staples and Gladys Knight, two performers featured in Questlove's documentary about the 1969 Harlem Cultural Festival. As a teenager, Mavis Staples performed with her family in the Staple Singers, led by her father, "Pops" Staples. By the late '50s, the Staple Singers was one of the most popular gospel groups in the country. In the early '70s, they crossed over to the top of the pop charts.Gladys Knight's Motown hits with the Pips included "I heard it Through the Grapevine," "Neither One of Us," and "The End of Our Road." She had one of her biggest hits after leaving Motown: "Midnight Train to Georgia."
Today we begin our series Summer of Soul, featuring interviews from our archive with some of the performers showcased in the documentary 'Summer of Soul,' about the 1969 Harlem Cultural Festival. The festival was a series of six concerts that reflected changes in Black music, culture and politics. Over the next few days, we'll hear interviews from our archive with B.B. King, Hugh Masekela, Gladys Knight, Mavis Staples, Max Roach and Abbey Lincoln. We start with Ahmir "Questlove" Thompson, who directed the documentary. Questlove founded the band The Roots, the house band of 'The Tonight Show' and is known for his encyclopedic knowledge of hip-hop, funk, soul and R&B. Justin Chang reviews 'Shang-Chi,' Marvel's first superhero film starring an Asian lead.
Questlove-directed documentary 'Summer of Soul' tells the story of the 1969 music festival in Harlem that featured Stevie Wonder, BB King, Mavis Staples, Nina Simone, Gladys Knight and more. It was attended by hundreds of thousands of people and happened the same summer as Woodstock, but was largely forgotten about until now. KEXP's Larry Mizell, Jr. catches up with one of the film's producers, Joseph Patel, to learn more about the festival and how its story was told. Support the show: https://www.kexp.org/sound/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Dat Feel Good: https://datfeelgood.com/ Facebook Dat Feel Good: https://www.facebook.com/DatFeelGood/ Bio: LIVE LIFE IN SONG Saxophonist and trumpeter, Clarence H. Ward III, pours heart and complex emotion into the fiber of his sound. From the minute you hear the crisp, agile wail of his trumpet, or the playful sincerity of his sax you are frozen, caught in a snare of hope and honesty until he decides he has said his piece. Standing as a major influencer in the development of Baltimore's present jazz sound, Ward's lion heart positions him on the vanguard, reinforcing jazz music as a vital voice for these modern times. In 1996, at 15, Ward began studying flute and saxophone with Baltimore trombonist, bassist, composer, arranger and educator, Charles Funn. Under Funn's mentorship, Clarence Ward III won best soloist awards throughout high school, in the Baltimore City High School Jazz Band Competition and the University of Maryland, Eastern Shore High school Jazz Band Competition. In 2003 and 2004, Ward won a competitive spot on the Historically Black Colleges & Universities (HBCU) All Star Big Band representing University of Maryland, Eastern Shore at the Prestigious International Association for Jazz in Education Festival in Canada and New York. It was with the All Star Big Band in 2004 that Clarence Ward III recorded with Jimmy Cobb, live at the Schomburg Center for Black Culture. Over the years, he has performed with artists as diverse as Gladys Knight to N'Dambi Blue to Robert Glasper to Nancy Wilson to Musiq Soulchild to Benny Golson. From 2008 to 2010 Ward collaborated with R&B soul singer Ledisi, performing at Yoshi Jazz Club in Oakland and touring Japan and performing at Billboard Live in Tokyo and Osaka. In 2015/2016 he performed with Aretha Franklin at Caesar's Palace at Caesar's Palace. Remember to subscribe to SOMETHING came from Baltimore! Listen and share with your friends. Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCj7HKmMrFB4vAQm3SKzvftA Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tomfunproductions Itunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/something-came-from-baltimore/id1400504427 Anchor: https://anchor.fm/somethingcame-from-baltim Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/1Bdz5634Wk5bSpaazynbI4?si=cS-_c_rBS2Os83QECKcuJA&dl_branch=1 --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/somethingcame-from-baltim/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/somethingcame-from-baltim/support
Our mission here at the Music Museum is to support all Vietnam Veterans and those who serve the United States, then and now. We thank you for your service. ****** Early-on, in Vietnam, soldiers turned to music as a lifeline to the home front they'd promised to defend. Rock & roll (R&R) really became rest & relaxation (R&R) for the troops. It was this music that got you through another day, another day closer to going home. Music was a big part of a soldier's down time that centered within the hooches of Vietnam. The music that was popular during the Vietnam War was, and is still, therapy. There are songs you can remember, and then there are songs you REALLY remember. Many of these songs will have a special meaning for you. A place, a brother, a time gone by. This program is for you, the Vietnam Vets, who will never forget. ******Our goal with The Vietnam War: The Music is to honor the fallen and the survivors with the music that got them through “just one more day”. Our shows are broadcast around the world. They say thank you & “welcome home” to all Vietnam Vets. There is no opinion offered on the War. It's all about the music. *******For your service and your sacrifice, this is Vietnam War: The Music. If you missed your prom because you were serving your country, this one's for you. We owe you a debt that can't be repaid. Thank you. *********This episode is called "Prom Night 1971 – Ain't No Mountain High Enough" ***********Join the conversation on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100008232395712 ******** or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org In this episode you'll hear:1) Ain't No Mountain High Enough by Diana Ross2) My Sweet Lord by George Harrison3) You're All I Need To Get By by Aretha Franklin4) If by Bread5) Love's Lines, Angles And Rhymes by The 5th Dimension6) Peace Train by Cat Stevens7) Will You Love Me Tomorrow by Roberta Flack8) Inner City Blues (Make Me Wanna Holler) by Marvin Gaye9) How Can You Mend A Broken Heart by The Bee Gees10) Stay Awhile by The Bells11) Got To Be There by Michael Jackson12) We Can Change The World by Graham Nash13) I Love You For All Seasons by The Fuzz14) The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face by Mary Travers15) Bless Your Heart by The Chairmen Of The Board (w/ General Johnson)16) You've Got A Friend by James Taylor17) If I Were Your Woman by Gladys Knight & The Pips18) Wild Horses by The Rolling Stones19) Tupelo Honey by Van Morrison20) I Am... I Said by Neil Diamond21) Right On The Tip Of My Tongue by Brenda & The Tabulations22) Never Can Say Goodbye by Isaac Hayes23) I'd Love To Change The World by Ten Years After24) Lovin' Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) by Kris Kristofferson25) For All We Know by The Carpenters26) Just My Imagination (Running Away With Me) by The Temptations27) I Ain't Got Time Anymore by The Glass Bottle28) Help Me Make It Through The Night by Sammi Smith29) I'll Be There by The Jackson 530) Colour My World by Chicago31) I Don't Know How to Love Him by Helen Reddy32) Behind Blue Eyes by The Who33) The Long And Winding Road by The Beatles
A lot of things happened in 1969, some you may recall, and others not so much. If you're saying to yourself "hey isn't that when Woodstock happened?" then you most certainly are on the right train of thought, you know seeing as this is a music podcast and all. But there was more to 1969 than met the eye, and it had nothing to do with Whitey being on the moon. During the same time, that year when Woodstock was making history and setting the precedence of what we would come to know as the modern-day American-style music festival, something else was unfolding just 100 miles away. A man named Tony Lawrence had a plan in 1967 and after successfully convincing the New York City Parks Department, in 1969 the Harlem Cultural Festival was born. Let me guess, you've never heard of such a thing, and if you have someone probably told you that it likely never happened and was something of an urban legend. Thanks to Questlove, we all now know that this festival that packed nearly 300,000 people into Mount Morris Park (now known as Marcus Garvey Park) in Harlem over a period of six weeks in the summer of 1969 did in fact happen, and man was it a sight to see. This week we're covering "Summer Of Soul" which is Questlove's newest film venture and his directorial debut available exclusively at home on Hulu and in theaters near you. The film focuses on six weeks in the summer of 1969 when people flocked to Mount Morris Park in Harlem to see a myriad of up-and-coming and already famous performers do what they do best—absolutely blow everyone watching, away. This was known as The Harlem Cultural Festival and it was more than just a music festival. It was a celebration of Black history, music, culture, and fashion. It was also used as a vehicle to promote the continued politics of Black Pride. With the blessings of the Mayor, Maxwell House Coffee to sponsor the event, and the Black Panthers to provide security when the NYPD wouldn't—history was made, and now it's available for all to witness. We sat down and watched this film, and so should you. Find out what we thought and so much more on season 4, episode 5 of your favorite documentary filmmaker's favorite music podcast. LET'S GO!!! Keep up with all of the music we talk about in each episode by listening to the Infectious Groove Podcast Companion Songs playlist, exclusively on Spotify. Infectious Groove Podcast, part of the OddPods Media Network.
I miss you like crazy, is an all-female soul singers music podcast by Ken Steele. These women are some of the greatest vocalists of our time. I just used a few of many great female vocalists. More to come in the future. Enjoy the great memories from these songs. Artist names and song titles are in order of play...GLADYS KNIGHT-THE WAY WE WERE (live version), DIANA ROSS-ALL OF MY LOVE, DIONNE WARWICK-A HOUSE IS NOT A HOME, PATTI AUSTIN-IF I BELIEVED, GLADYS KNIGHT and the PIPS-BEST THING THAT EVER HAPPENED TO ME, DIONNE WARWICK-I'LL NEVER LOVE THIS WAY AGAIN, DIANA ROSS-THEME FROM MAHOGANY, NATALIE COLE-STARTING OVER AGAIN, PATTI AUSTIN-IN MY LIFE, DIANA ROSS-TOUCH ME IN THE MORNING, DIONNE WARWICK-ALL THE TIME, GLADYS KNIGHT-NEITHER ONE OF US, PATTI AUSTIN-SAY YOU LOVE ME, NATALIE COLE-MISS YOU LIKE CRAZY, DIANA ROSS-IT'S MY TURN, DIONNE WARWICK-I ALWAYS GET CAUGHT IN THE RAIN, GLADYS KNIGHT and the PIPS-YOU AND ME AGAINST THE WORLD, PATTI AUSTIN-TRUE LOVE, NATALIE COLE-I WISH YOU LOVE, Thanks for listening from, Ken Steele.
The Harlem Cultural Festival in 1969 was everything! It ran one day a week for six weeks straight in the summer of 1969 and featured many of the most renowned black performers of the time including Gladys Knight and the Pips, Stevie Wonder, Sly and the Family Stone, Mahalia Jackson, B.B. King, David Ruffin, and then it was buried by the majority white media of the time and the footage mostly sat around for 50 years until Questlove put together this amazing documentary that we were truly honored to talk about. It's available now on Hulu and your heart, ears, and mind will explode with happiness! Hosts: Joshua Dudley and Phoebe Lyng Theme Song by Killy Dwyer Editing by Joshua Dudley Produced by Joshua Dudley Laughs by Phoebe Lyng You can find our personal accounts on Twitter if you like @dudleyjoshua and @PhoebeLyng Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/yellaboutmovies Twitter: https://twitter.com/yellaboutmovies Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/yellaboutmovies/
In this week's episode, Wyndham and Christian sit down to discuss the new Questlove-directed Hulu documentary Summer of Soul, which chronicles the Harlem Cultural Festival in 1969. The brothers break down the cultural politics of the era, the questionable legacy of Woodstock, and the individual performers that make up this outstanding music doc, including Sly and the Family Stone, The 5th Dimension, Stevie Wonder, Gladys Knight & the Pips, and more. Let us know what you thought of the doc on Twitter @thebrotherpod and listen to some of our favorite music from the Harlem Cultural Festival with our custom Summer of Soul playlist on Spotify.
Summer Of Soul (…Or, When The Revolution Could Not Be Televised) The Harlem Cultural Festival took place the same summer as the famed Woodstock festival, and boasted an attendance on par with that concert 100 miles away. Over 300,000 people attended, yet it received virtually no coverage from the mainstream media. The 40 hours of never-seen-before footage has remained in storage for the past 50 years, keeping this incredible event in America's history lost - until now. It features many extraordinary performances by artists including Stevie Wonder, Sly and The Family Stone, Nina Simone, B.B. King, the Staple Singers, the 5th Dimension, David Ruffin, Mahalia Jackson, Ray Barretto and Gladys Knight and the Pips.
Dave McMurray has taken a long, strange trip to arrive at his sophomore release for Blue Note Records. On Grateful Deadication, the saxophonist takes his gritty, soulful Detroit sound and reimagines the flower empowered songs of San Francisco icons the Grateful Dead with an album as vibrant as it is unexpected.For this spirited excursion into the Dead's vast repertoire, McMurray reconvened the rhythm section that graced his 2018 Blue Note debut, Music Is Life. This time out, bassist Ibrahim Jones and drummer Jeff Canady are joined by guitarist Wayne Gerard and keyboardist Maurice O'Neal, both longtime compatriots from the Motor City scene, as well as pianist Luis Resto and percussionist Larry Fratangelo, colleagues from McMurray's days in Was (Not Was). The album also features a special guest appearance by Grateful Dead co-founder Bob Weir,along with powerhouse vocalist Bettye LaVette and Weir's Wolf Bros bandmates Don Was, Jay Lane, Jeff Chimenti and Greg Leisz, for a transcendent version of Jerry Garcia and Robert Hunter's “Loser.”During the heyday of the Dead's tireless touring, McMurray was on the road himself, joining now-Blue Note president Don Wasin the uncategorizable Was (Not Was) beginning in 1981. McMurray has performed with a stunning roster of legendary musicians, including B.B. King, The Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan, Iggy Pop, Patti Smith, Bonnie Raitt, Johnny Hallyday, Gladys Knight, Albert King, Nancy Wilson, KEM, Bootsy Collins, Herbie Hancock, Geri Allen and Bob James. In 2018 McMurray joined Don Was for an all-star set at San Francisco's Hardly Strictly Bluegrass Festival. The performance featured a surprise appearance by Weir, who had recently enlisted Was and drummer Jay Lane for his new band Wolf Bros, including a rendition of Dead classic “Days Between.”Learn more about Lyte.
American Idol alum Melinda Doolittle sits in on the Mission for an enjoyable chat on her days on her hit TV experience, Diana Ross, Tom Cruise, her idol Gladys Knight, and a review of 'the wrong' Annie. Plus, one man of Micheaux wears a romper to a onesie party. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
(Listening note: Harry was late, so we start the episode by talking bullshit about Star Wars and some other stuff. Use the timestamps to skip to the good stuff.) CLAUDINE isn't a textbook blaxploitation film, but it leans on those tropes and expectations to subvert them in a really radical way, especially in the context of its 1974 release. The story of a struggling mother on welfare finding love with a hardworking man amid the trials of life under capitalism is given a sharper edge by its script, an honest (if often ugly) window into the realities of being a Black American. Moreover, it's a striking portrait of how those material realities remove opportunity, and what people do to find belonging, value, and worth in each other. Follow us on Twitter at https://twitter.com/trylovepodcast and email us at email@example.com to get in touch! Buy tickets and support the Trylon at https://www.trylon.org/. Theme: "Raindrops" by Huma-Huma/"No Smoking" PSA by John Waters. Music: “The Makings of You” composed by Curtis Mayfield and performed by Gladys Knight and the Pips from the CLAUDINE soundtrack. 0:00 - Episode 127: CLAUDINE (1974) 00:45 - Pre-Harry talk (Star Wars Holiday Special & more) 9:51 - The episode actually starts 11:01 - The Patented Aaron Grossman Summary 12:52 - Jason's thoughts (feat. Aaron) 18:47 - Cody's thoughts 22:08 - Harry's thoughts 28:01 - Aaron's thoughts 31:37 - Falling in love under the eye of the state 38:11 - Social performance as a lens for understanding the characters 42:13 - The value of an honest, even ugly script 54:08 - Spare thoughts 59:24 - Cody's Noteys (Games Earl Jones)
Time for the weekly songfest as Heyang introduces music from Jam Hsiao, Alex Parks, Travis and James Blunt. John drops the needle on The Beach Boys, Gladys Knight & The Pips and country supergroup Alabama. Bringing the world together, one song at a time... on The Bridge.
DTW gets into the summer season with a fresh new concert documentary (both now in select theaters and streaming on Hulu) that boasts a great lineup and a bit to say about society. Jonnie joins Dan and Raul to talk about Questlove's directorial debut, Summer of Soul; a music & culture film exploring racial relations circa the summer of 1969 via the artists and songs of this very unique time period. Some of the musicians spotlighted during this series of weekend concerts in Harlem include Gladys Knight, Stevie Wonder, Nina Simone, and these performances help draw a picture of a time in our recent history worth discussion and this pod is one of them! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/downtopod/message
Another fun flung, cool, and insightful edition looks at the outstanding new documentary “Summer of Soul”, the musical “In the Heights”, Covid's impact on musicians, and much, much, more.
In 1969, during the same summer as Woodstock, another music festival took place 100 miles away. The Harlem Cultural Festival featured black musicians like Gladys Knight and Stevie Wonder — stars who we might not have glimpsed at this point in their careers. Footage of the festival had been locked in a basement for 50 years, because TV and film companies were not interested in it at the time. Questlove and his fellow filmmakers speak to Audie Cornish about bringing the concert festival to the big screen in their movie, Summer Of Soul, which is also out on Hulu. NPR's Eric Deggans also reviewed the film. Some descriptions of the film from his review are heard in this episode. In participating regions, you'll also hear a local news segment that will help you make sense of what's going on in your community.Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The documentary examines the 1969 Harlem Cultural Festival, which was held at Mount Morris Park (now Marcus Garvey Park) in Harlem and lasted for six weeks. Despite having a large attendance and performers such as Stevie Wonder, Mahalia Jackson, Nina Simone, The 5th Dimension, The Staple Singers, Gladys Knight & the Pips, and Sly and the Family Stone, the festival was seen as obscure in pop culture, something that the documentarians investigate
Andrew Denicola is a jazz composer and multi instrumentalist based in the New York Metro Area. A graduate of the prestigious Berklee College of Music, Andrew spent 4 years honing his craft with veteran jazz performers & composers including Bill Pierce, George Garzone and Greg Hopkins of The Temptations, Marvin Gaye, and Gladys Knight. Now, post Berklee Andrew is taking the jazz world by storm, performing in NYC on numerous occasions, released a debut album “The Life of An Aquarius” and now today, July 2nd, 2021, he drops a brand new album titled “1+9” available on all streaming platforms and AndrewDenicolaMusic.com. We had a fun and wide ranging conversation covering Andrew's journey in music from 4th grade on, his previous debut album, the new album 1+9, his time spent at Berklee in Boston Massachusetts, how he honed his craft, how his emotions reflect on his music, how he always listens to himself and creates his own path and so much more! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
On this Bob Glaub interview, a cool story about hitchhiking around Europe & Israel and how this led him to finding his career, GREAT stories about working with Jesse Ed Davis, Jim Keltner, John Lennon, Phil Spector (probably the only producer walking around the studio with a gun strapped into his shoulder holster), Dave Mason, Jackson Browne, Robbie Kreiger, Jim Morrison, Ray Manzarek, Dwight Yoakam, Bob Dylan, Neal Casal, Linda Rondstat, Bonnie Raitt, Stevie Ray Vaughan, Tommy Shannon, Chris Layton, Percy Sledge, why “enthusiasm is infectious,” getting through two divorces and having the courage to bounce back, lovely stories about both his parents who were immigrants from Eastern Europe, laughing, friends, work ethic, Japan, his short-lived but valuable side hustle, 50 years of music, Hawaii, becoming more self-aware and tons of other interesting things. Bob is amazingly cool, funny as hell, and just a lovely human being who finds the good in things, a MUST listen! If you'd like to support this show: http://www.everyonelovesguitar.com/support Bob Glaub has been a first-call session and touring bass player in LA for over 45 years. He's played or toured with artists and bands including Journey, Steve Miller Band, John Fogerty, Bruce Springsteen, Bob Dylan, Neil Diamond, Ringo Starr, Jackson Browne (who he is currently touring with), Warren Zevon, Donna Summer, John Lennon, Rod Stewart, Crosby, Stills & Nash, Linda Ronstadt (who he toured with as well, for almost 20 years), Leo Sayer, Carly Simon, Robby Krieger, Gladys Knight, Bonnie Raitt, Cher, Eric Carmen, Stevie Nicks, Bee Gees, Jimmy Buffett, Steve Perry, Donovan, Dan Fogelberg, Patti Smith, members of The Eagles, Aaron Neville, Jon Bon Jovi, Randy Travis, Bob Seger, Leonard Cohen, Tracy Chapman & literally hundreds of other artists Subscribe https://www.everyonelovesguitar.com/subscribe/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EveryoneLovesGuitar/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/everyonelovesguitar/
Condo collapse in Surfside, FL. Juneteenth (June 19th, my birthday) is now a national holiday! Derek Chauvin, officer who killed George Floyd, is sentenced to 22 and a half years in prison. Gladys Knight's husband is trying to sing country music, hear part of his new single. Join us for these topics and more.
Sista Shree, born Regina French, in the First Nation State of Sequoyah (what is now referred to as Oklahoma— okla humma) is an embodiment of the benevolent magic Earth-Mother figure that we all need in our lives. She is a kind of blue-skinned Krishna who vibrates peace and love and makes all beings in her vicinity feel friendship towards her. For us, we've always felt a kinship with her - an immediate friendship was formed - since we first met twenty years ago. Sista Shree came on the podcast to discuss her new book, an autobiography called SEVA (selfless service) The Memoir of a Modern Day Yogi. This is her epic tale full of love, trysts, incredible encounters with living Saints, and a clear factual account of the racist institutions that make up American life. All of this is interwoven within the context of the Yoga, each chapter of her life accounted for in one of the eight limbs of Ashtanga Yoga. She says “Yoga allows us to go into the womb of humanity and the earth and relearn the stuff that we actually came here with.” Speaking about Sri K.Pattabhi Jois she said, “Through his eyes, through his soul, through his smile, he taught us how to awaken the interior self. He was sort of like a guide. He was a guide who gave you wings to fly.” Sista Shree's autobiography is dedicated to Nina Simone. And like her inspiration, this mystic woman is first and foremost a powerful soul singer. She spoke to us of the power of music to heal people, and how it's always been used as a healing and uniting force for the soul. You will feel it. Like all great Guru's of Jazz, Soul, Funk, and all the great musicians like Nina Simone, Stevie Wonder, John Coltrane, Aretha Franklin, Gladys Knight, Sister Pearl, Sly Stone, Bill Withers, and even newer singer songwriter like Sona Jobarteh… what makes them great is their connection to something beyond the self, “There is a devotion, and energy, and this takes you straight to God.” Learn about the practice of chanting God's name all day long and getting high on life and high on love in this week's episode with Sista Shree. FIND OUT MORE ABOUT SISTA SHREE - sistashree.com BOOK I WEBSITE I FACEBOOK The Finding Harmony Podcast is hosted, edited and produced by Harmony Slater and co-hosted by Russell Case. Your contributions have allowed us to keep our podcast ad and sponsor free. Creating, editing and producing each episode takes a lot of time. It is a labor of love. And would not be possible without your kind support. MAKE A DONATION - www.harmonyslater.com Opening and closing music compliments of my dear friend teaching Ashtanga yoga in Eindhoven, Nick Evans, with his band “dawnSong” from the album “for Morgan.” Listen to the entire album on Spotify - Click Here
Episode 5: "Hey Baltimore" Clarence Ward 11 & Dat Feel Good Live Music for this episode was recorded at Blue House Productions: https://bluehouseproductions.com/bluehouselive/ I told you it was Hot! You can watch this episode live: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o7rXCO3Jack&t=4079s Please subscribe to SOMETHING came from Baltimore and Flip it to 5 People. Be Apart of that Bmore Music Scene! Clarence Ward 111 Contact Info: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DatFeelGood Email: email@example.com Bio: Saxophonist and trumpeter, Clarence H. Ward III, pours heart and complex emotion into the fiber of his sound. From the minute you hear the crisp, agile wail of his trumpet, or the playful sincerity of his sax you are frozen, caught in a snare of hope and honesty until he decides he has said his piece. Standing as a major influencer in the development of Baltimore's present jazz sound, Ward's lion heart positions him on the vanguard, reinforcing jazz music as a vital voice for these modern times. In 1996, at 15, Ward began studying flute and saxophone with Baltimore trombonist, bassist, composer, arranger and educator, Charles Funn. Under Funn's mentorship, Clarence Ward III won best soloist awards throughout high school, in the Baltimore City High School Jazz Band Competition and the University of Maryland, Eastern Shore High school Jazz Band Competition. In 2003 and 2004, Ward won a competitive spot on the Historically Black Colleges & Universities (HBCU) All Star Big Band representing University of Maryland, Eastern Shore at the Prestigious International Association for Jazz in Education Festival in Canada and New York. It was with the All Star Big Band in 2004 that Clarence Ward III recorded with Jimmy Cobb, live at the Schomburg Center for Black Culture. Over the years, he has performed with artists as diverse as Gladys Knight to N'Dambi Blue to Robert Glasper to Nancy Wilson to Musiq Soulchild to Benny Golson. From 2008 to 2010 Ward collaborated with R&B soul singer Ledisi, performing at Yoshi Jazz Club in Oakland and touring Japan and performing at Billboard Live in Tokyo and Osaka. In 2015/2016 he performed with Aretha Franklin at Caesar's Palace at Caesar's Palace. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/somethingcame-from-baltim/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/somethingcame-from-baltim/support
** visit acedoutpodcast.com to see photos and more **2021 is the year that MARSHALL THOMPSON—driving force and choreographer for Chicago hitmakers the CHI-LITES—shimmies from star to superstar status. Specifically, his group has been selected for inclusion among this year's additions to the Hollywood Walk of Fame. And it's been a long time coming. Between 1969 and 1974, the Chi-Lites sold millions of copies of their 11 top ten hits, including their eternal crowning achievements, “Have You Seen Her” (from [For God's Sake] Give More Power to the People, 1971) and “Oh Girl” (from A Lonely Man, 1972). The honor of receiving a Hollywood star brings things full circle for Thompson, as Gladys Knight will be performing for the occasion. She's the one who gave Marshall his first big break—on the drums. As a teen, he was always sneaking into the Regal Theatre, only to be tossed out into the snow by the bouncer. But when he found out that Knight would be appearing, he hatched a plan. He rehearsed for weeks in the family basement, mastering the beats to all of her songs. Then he went and got himself some slick threads: cross tie, patent leather shoes, black slacks, and white shirt. When he showed up at the Regal on the big night, he looked like all the other fellas in the house band. So he walked right in with everybody else, the bouncer none the wiser. Now this was big time. The band was at least two dozen pieces, led by none other than Red Saunders! Yet his drummer just couldn't get the feel down. This was Thompson's big chance. “The drummer couldn't play the music,” he recalls “So I raised my hand… ‘Hey Ms. Gladys! Can I play your show?' She said, ‘Come on up here. Showtime is in about 2 hours and this guy's messin up.'” He got the gig and played with her for the week. From there, he got a chance to record with Jackie Wilson, and toured with Major Lance. Despite all this success on the skins, dancing and singing would prove to be Thompson's true calling. He was part of a group called the Desideros with Creadel “Red” Jones. They were frenemies with another clique of singers, the Chanteurs, which included Robert “Squirrel” Lester and songwriter Eugene Record. They would battle all the time. “They could sing real good, and we could dance real good,” Marshall explains. So when both bands broke up, they knew it would be a smart play to join forces. “We went over to their group and I taught them to dance and they had to teach us how to sing like them,” he says. Marshall & the Hi-Lites was born. Throughout the 60s, they pounded the pavement, trying to make it. They recorded singles on local labels, but by the time they got signed to Brunswick, they discovered another band was already using the ‘Hi-Lites' name. So they decided to change it to ‘Chi-Lites' in honor of their homebase. That was the good luck charm, because not long after the 70s rolled in, they scored their first million-selling single, “(For God's Sake) Give More Power to the People.” But “Have You Seen Her” was the real groundbreaker. It was a B-side at first, a tune that the Chi-Lites' band hadn't even bothered to rehearse for live shows. Then one night, when the group was out on the road at a gig, the crowd started screaming and hollering for the song. So they sang it a cappella, over and over again for 15 minutes. After that, they were selling 10k copies per day. The amazing part was the song clocked in at over five minutes, twice as long as the average single in those days. “We didn't think we were gonna get it on the radio,” says Marshall. “It was too long… But the record started selling so much they said ‘Leave it like it is.'” From there, the hits just kept coming. And along the way, Marshall made some amazing contributions to music history outside of the group as well. In this rare gem of an interview, Marshall talks about being managed by Muhammad Ali in the early years, how he started Soul Train with his good friend Don Cornelius, and helping Joe Jackson and the Jackson Five get their start, introducing them to Bobby Taylor. Thompson also raps about being the Chi-Lite's official hairdresser, why engineer Bruce Vadim built a special microphone for each member, and how they developed their dance moves and harmonies. Produced & Hosted by Ace AlanCohosted by Jay Stonew/ Content Produced by Renee Michele Collins, Nat Collins, & Jay StoneWebsite & Art by 3chardsIn-Studio Pics by Debbie JueEngineered by Nick “Waes” Carden at the Blue Room in Oakland, CA But we couldn't have done it without Mawnstr and especially Scott SheppardIntro track “I Can Never Be” from Basic Instructions Before Leaving Earth by the Funkanauts. Go get it wherever music is sold. RIP Brotha P.Next Episode: Grady Thomas
The home of Civil Rights leaders like John Lewis and Martin Luther King, Jr., Atlanta has a remarkably storied Black history. It’s birthed the musical careers of legends like Andre 3000, Usher, and Gladys Knight. And recently, it made political history when the state—largely due to Black voters—flipped blue for the first time in nearly 30 years, impacting one of the most consequential elections in modern history. The state’s role in Black culture and identity extends internationally, too. Atlanta has become a popular city of choice for immigrants who’ve arrived in the U.S. In 2018, 1.1 million immigrants made 10 percent of the state’s population. In 2000, nearly 5,500 Ethiopians called Atlanta home. Today, that number has more than doubled, making Atlanta home to one of the country’s largest Ethiopian communities. Immigrants brought their families, their traditions, and their food. The restaurant landscape is just one window into international Atlanta, but it is extremely important. It signals that new communities are working to carve out a space, create opportunity, and share the best parts of their homeplaces with fellow Atlantans. Reporter Kayla Stewart shares the story of Atlanta’s Ethiopian community with visits to three restaurants—Piassa Restaurant and Market, Ledet, and Desta Ethiopian Kitchen. All three places serve traditional Ethiopian food to their customers, and Desta Ethiopian Kitchen has modified their menu in a way that accommodates Ethiopian and American influences. In a classroom, the technique is called global assemblage. In restaurant speak, it’s called hospitality.
In this lightning (and wife-ening) episode, Phil & Jake are joined by Beth & Ali to rapid-fire rank karaoke, dippin’ sauce, landlines, the Golden Gate Bridge, bagels, goats, Cadbury Creme Eggs and carpets on the List of Every Damn Thing.VOTE HERE to help choose which item on the List of Every Damn Thing should be re-ranked in an upcoming episode (you can vote once a day).If you have something to add to the list, email it to firstname.lastname@example.org (or get at us on Twitter and Instagram).Check out the Little Anti-Racist Library project that Beth is working on.SHOW NOTES: We mention many of our favorite karaoke songs, including “Last Christmas” by Wham! (we don't cite it specifically, but Jake also likes George Michael’s “One More Try”), “Easy Lover” by Philip Bailey & Phil Collins, “Dream A Little Dream of Me” by The Mommas & the Poppas, “To Be With You” by Mr. Big, “Bernadette” by the Four Tops and “Blow the Whistle” by Too $hort. Dimples is a San Francisco treasure. If you like karaoke, overpriced drinks, open gambling, a weird sex-work vibe and possibly indoors cigarette-smoking, go there. Ali doesn’t mention the song “Last Resort” by name when she brings up Papa Roach in honor of Beth’s hometown of Stockton, CA. The band is actually from about sixty miles away in Vacaville, CA, but hey what’s the difference really? We mention “Cherry Pie” by Warrant, but not as an acceptable karaoke song. Also, “November Rain” by Guns ‘n’ Roses has way too much instrumentals to be a good karaoke song. Even the radio edit. Phil tells a story about a former student teaching him to mix hot sauce and butter, which is the recipe for buffalo wing sauce (usually made with Frank's Red Hot sauce). When Jake refers to Phil’s mom having a “Bucky Walter” in her home, he’s trying to use Boontling, the local dialect of the small town of Boonville, CA. It looks like he misuses the term, though, as a “Bucky Walter” is specifically a payphone (he should've said “Walter Levi”). “Breaking Up Was Easy in the 90s” is a country song that Phil listens to when he goes to the hardware store. The paint color of the Golden Gate Bridge is neither golden nor red. It’s international orange. Here’s a brief video with some clips of the GG Bridge “singing” (as described in the episode by Jake and Ali). If you’re in Petaluma, CA and have a bagel-hankering, go to The Bagel Mill. The Marble Rye is the king of bagels. It's made by dividing the dough into two piles and mixing cocoa powder into one pile! Strange that it doesn't taste like chocolate. When Jake & Beth inexplicitly exclaim “Cram!” they’re referring to the comedy of Tony Baker. Googling teaches us that goats are, in fact, ungulates. We discuss the use of goats in religion. In Islam it's traditional at the end of Ramadan to slaughter a goat and donate it to the needy. Phil didn't know the word off the top of his head but it's Qurbani and it comes from a story about Abraham. In non-majority Muslim places there's not really a framework for donating and the needy aren't expecting goat meat. The scapegoat is a different story from Hebrew tradition in which there were two goats and one was sacrificed while the other one was marked up to carry all of the sins and let go into the wilderness. We're not religious but it seems like the scapegoat got off easy (although it does carry the burden of guilt) which is the opposite of how we'd always understood the expression. ALSO DISCUSSED IN THIS EPISODE:steroids * sex * puns * Christmas trees * pancakes * Saturday Night Live * Mendocino County * Japan * mayonnaise * aioli * artichokes * onions * rye bread * Popeye’s chicken * glitter * 5G towers * nail clippers * generation ships * zipper jeans * Top Ramen * Robin Williams Tunnel * Jersey Shore * “Midnight Train to Georgia” by Gladys Knight & the Pips * the Eiffel Tower * Watchmen comic * It’s-It * bridge tolls * Cher * Watchmen TV series * square pizza * pizza on a bagel * screaming goats * fainting goats * goat cheese * crows * Boxer dogs * wind chimes * Jessica Rabbit * Popeye * Dan Aykroyd * Dragnet * Whoppers * McRib * Double Stuf Oreos * Gambit * Howard the Duck * Surge * magic carpets * static electricity * ratsBelow are the Top Ten and Bottom Top items on List of Every Damn Thing as of this episode (for the complete up-to-date list, go here):TOP TEN:1. Dolly Parton - person2. interspecies animal friends - idea3. Clement Street in San Francisco - location4. Prince - person5. It’s-It - food6. Cher - person7. Pee-Wee Herman - fictional character8. Donald Duck - fictional character9. Hank Williams - person10. air - substanceBOTTOM TEN:145. carpets - decoration146. broken glass - substance147. Jenny McCarthy - person148. Jon Voight - person149. Hank Williams, Jr - person150. McRib - food151. war - idea152. cigarettes - drug153. QAnon - idea154. transphobia - ideaTheme song by Jade Puget. Graphic design by Jason Mann. This episode was edited by Jake MacLachlan, with audio help from Luke Janela. Show notes by Jake MacLachlan & Phil Green.Our website is everydamnthing.net and we're also on Twitter and Instagram.Email us at email@example.com.
Through the pandemic and the civil unrest after the untimely death of George Floyd, a sense of normalcy has returned with so much change happening in around around the Midwest town of Minneapolis. We return to Minneapolis to check in with Chicago-native Ms. Arnise, as she prepares to return to a live concert stage near you, honoring Ms. Gladys Knight.
The long-anticipated Rady Shell at Jacobs Park will soon open on San Diego Harbor. The venue is large, white and shell-shaped -- hence the name -- and capable of holding up to 10,000 concertgoers. It's inaugural season starts August 6th, with stars like Gladys Knight, Brian Wilson and others.
Opening Monologues. UFO Distractions. The Biden Administration off to such a bad start that Media now moving extraterrestrial with its diversions. America Last. Our notes on Greenland. Gladys Knight without The Pips? Matt Dunn of Backbone Radio guest-hosting the Steffan Tubbs Show. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Gary Sinise, famed actor and advocate for veterans, returns to the Dom Giordano Program to discuss and promote the upcoming National Memorial Day Concert. The concert, taking place at 8PM on May 30th, is co-hosted by Sinise and Tony Award-winner Joe Mantegna. The concert will feature performances from Alan Jackson, Gladys Knight, Sara Bareilles and others, as they honor all of our American heroes for Memorial Day. Also, Sinise explains where his military advocacy came from, explaining the impact that 9/11 had on his decision to become an activist for veterans and first-responders. (Photo by Paul Morigi/Getty Images for Capitol Concerts) See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Show #568 Originally broadcast 05/17/2021 Gladys Knight and the Pips – Thank You (Falletinme Be Mice Elf Agin) (Soul) ST-4 – Funky (Scepter) Different Strokes – Sing a Simple Song (Okeh) Syl Johnson – Come On Sock It To Me (Twilight) John Paul – I’m a Bad Son of a Gun (Philips) Tony Fox – […]
The greatest song ever recorded, immediately overshadowed by the song that inspired it, kinda? And musical greats who are outclassed but still good enough that it doesn't matter. I Heard It Through The Grapevine, originally by Gladys Knight and the Pips, covered by Marvin Gaye, and by Amy Winehouse with Paul Weller. Outro music is In the Modern World by The Jam.
The Micheaux Mission debuts artistic renditions of themselves and the Missionaries have jokes. Gladys Knight has a wayward career and JUWANNA MANN is first up for 2021’s Mother, May I Have a Bad Black Movie. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Alook at Gladys Knight and ourselves in the mystical musical darkness also a glance at whats going on with Marvin Gaye ..Genevieve King alsoknown as: G-Spot, G Wiz, Diamonds, Gems and Lyric Intuitive Reading with Business Astrology. ⭐️NewAge Author ⭐️ Poet ⭐️ Astro-theology ⭐️Astrology ⭐️ Business Astrology ⭐️ Intuitive ⭐️ Love and Relationships ⭐️ Life Coaching ⭐️ Esoteric Studies ⭐️Spirituality ⭐️ Certified Mediator Loyola Law Genevieve is a qualified astrologer, esoteric/metaphysical studies teacher and an intuitive spiritual adviser. Loyola Law pcertified mediator and spiritual life coach, founder of GEM Light work. She uses her intuition and conscious knowledge to offer guidance to all of her clients, encouraging them to move in a positive direction and face the challenges that may lie ahead of them.15 years experience: California Psychics, Psychic Encounters, Into The Psychic, and 7th Sense. Instagram: @Gemlightwork LinkedIn: Genevieve K FaceBook: GEM Lightwork Website: https://gemlightwork.wixsite.com/mysite DISCLAIMER: The information contained in and transmitted with this communication is strictly confidential, is intended only for the use of the intended recipient, and is the property of GEMLightwork @or affiliates and subsidiaries.
Chris and Rob debate whether or not the Pittsburgh Steelers are making a mistake by bringing Ben Roethlisberger back for the upcoming 2021 season, and discuss if Philadelphia 76ers big man Joel Embiid is the mid-season MVP in the NBA. Plus, 7x Grammy Award winner Gladys Knight swings by to discuss her music career, singing the National Anthem at the upcoming All-Star Game, her cameo in the upcoming Coming 2 America sequel, and much more! Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com