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    320 kbps | 201 MB | LINKS

    Two legendary artists together in a unique 1994 music & spoken word performance at the famous venue chaired radio host Vince Scelsa.


    01. Introduction 01:25
    02. Vin Scelsa Introduces Lou Reed 01:58
    03. Betrayed 02:54
    04. Vin Scelsa Introduces Kris Kristofferson 01:11
    05. Shipwrecked 04:05
    06. L.R. On Songwriting 03:43
    07. Legendary Hearts 02:28
    08. K.K. On His Childhood & Songwriting 04:27
    09. Sunday Morning Coming Down / The Pilgrim 05:56
    10. L.R. On New York 02:21
    11. Strawman 04:29
    12. K.K. Talks About “Strawman” 00:48
    13. Sam’s Song 01:48
    14. L.R. On Writing for Wim Wenders 00:2
    15. Why Can’t I Be Good 03:02
    16. L.R. On Autobiographical Songs 01:43
    17. K.K. On Nashville 04:02
    18. Help Me Make It Through the Night 01:55
    19. L.R. On Velvet Underground & Warhol 05:31
    20. Sweet Jane 05:37
    21. K.K. On Writing 02:29
    22. To Beat the Devil 04:36
    23. L.R. On Writing Prose 04:10
    24. Romeo Had Juliet 03:28
    25. Burden of Freedom 03:55
    26. K.K. On “Me and Bobby McGee” 03:15
    27. Me and Bobby McGee 04:22
    28. K.K. On “Bird on a Wire” 00:53
    29. Bird on a Wire 03:23
    30. Tracks of My Tears 03:07

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    320 kbps | 575 MB | LINKS

    4CD anthology set chronicling the career of the legendary San Francisco experimentalists and curated with the band themselves, from the debut 1972 single to the band’s most recent album, The Ghost Of Hope. Singles, fan favourites, album highlights, live recordings and material never before available on CD. Detailed track-by-track sleevenotes, new imagery produced exclusively for this collection and an introduction from Homer Flynn of The Cryptic Corporation. 80 tracks across 4CDs, presented in hardback book package. Includes Santa Dog, Satisfaction, Constantinople, Diskomo, It’s a Man’s, Man’s, Man’s World, Hit The Road Jack, Don’t Be Cruel, Hello Skinny, Smelly Tongues, Jello Jack, Rushing Like A Banshee, plus material from numerous classic albums. An ideal introduction for the curious, and a fresh perspective for the band’s dedicated fanbase. Since 1972, The Residents have produced a remarkable run of singles, classic albums and off-the-wall projects defying categorisation. Produced with The Cryptic Corporation, this is The Residents as they’ve never been heard before. Includes rare recordings, live versions and exclusive extracts and edits, and is packed with photographs and insightful commentary. The Residents’ most recent album, The Ghost Of Hope, received critical acclaim and proved their appetite for innovation and musical exploration hasn’t diminished, forty five years after their first release. Extensive promotion across social media – The Residents have approximately 100K followers at and a dedicated fanbase across the world. We also expect excellent print media coverage – comment from the artists and all relevant imagery and information is available by request. The Residents will soon embark on the ‘pREServed’ archival album reissue series, including previously unheard material, b-sides, rare recordings and extensive sleevenotes.

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    a eterna Diva. :cerveja...

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  • 10/12/17--10:40: Satoko Fujii Aspiration
  • Satoko Fujii
    (Libra Records, 2017)
    more details

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    Fela Anikulapo Kuti would have been 79 on Oct. 15. The Nigerian master musician died of AIDS in 1997, but his legacy lives on in Nigeria, as we hear in this week’s program “Remembering Fela,” and around the world. Of course, for anyone who’s dipped a toe into the ultra-voluminous Kuti catalog knows, the sheer amount of music that Fela recorded during his career is mind-boggling. So, in  tribute to Fela, we’ve decided to direct your attention to five lesser-known Fela tunes that may have slipped through your musical net. This a non-chronological selection, jumping between the legendary Africa 70 with Tony Allen behind the drums, and the less dynamic but more orchestral Egypt 80 of the later years.

    1) “Ikoyi Mentality vs. Mushin Mentality” is a straightforward social critique of different class ideals in Lagos society. Released in 1971, this lesser-known track features the Africa 70 at its best! Check out the great dialogue between Fela’s organ and the horn melodies.

    2) Fela recorded two songs with very similar themes and lyrics, both called “Confusion.” This is the B side of the 1975 hit “Gentleman,” with the great Tony Allen and Africa 70. Be patient through the lengthy ambient organ and drum intro/outro, and you will be hit with very heavy grooves and catchy melodies!


    3)  “C.B.B. (Confusion Break Bones),” the B side of “O.D.O.O.,” from 1989, with Egypt 80. Both songs are about the notorious dangers of traffic in Lagos, taking traffic as a microcosmic metaphor for the confusion and disorder in Nigerian society in general. The slow, loping 6/8 rhythm is a rarity in Fela’s catalogue, shared only with a few other songs (“Monday Morning in Lagos,” and “Observation Is No Crime.”), and the percussion solo draws on traditional music more than most Fela compositions.

    You can also watch Fela and the Egypt 80 perform this song live here: Pt.1 pt.2

    4) “Original Sufferhead,” released in 1982 with “I.T.T.,” is arguably one of Fela’s masterworks, tying together musical and political themes from across his career. Egypt 80 has a very live feel here, clearly directed by Fela’s shouted commands and rolling organ. He breaks down the four basic needs of humanity as “water, light, food, house,” and discusses how the Nigerian state fails to deliver these basic needs.

    5) “Coffin For Head of State,” released in 1980 with “Unknown Soldier,” has such a gorgeous bass line. The song is one of Fela’s very poignant, very angry responses to the attack on the Kalakuta Republic that resulted in the death of his mother, Funmilayo Ransome-Kuti. The band here is still Africa 70, though the toned down, simplistic style of the rhythm section predates the Egypt 80 sound.



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    LOTTA SEA LICE - 2017

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    320 kbps | 139 MB | LINKS


    01. Buzzin’ Fly (Remastered) 06:18
    02. Chase The Blues Away (Remastered) 06:32
    03. I Had A Talk With My Woman (Remastered) 07:23
    04. Blue Melody (Remastered) 05:41
    05. Nobody Walkin’ (Remastered) 12:26
    06. Venice Mating Call (Remastered) 03:03
    07. I Don’t Need It To Rain (Remastered) 08:36
    08. Driftin’ (Remastered) 07:56
    09. Gypsy Woman (Remastered) 10:35

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    320 kbps | 221 MB | LINKS


    01. Buzzin’ Fly (Remastered) 05:49
    02. Strange Feelin’ (Remastered) 05:48
    03. Blue Melody (Remastered) 05:42
    04. Chase The Blues Away (Remastered) 06:53
    05. Venice Mating Call (Remastered) 06:53
    06. Gypsy Woman (Remastered) 13:05
    07. I Don’t Need It To Rain (Remastered) 11:42
    08. Driftin’ (Remastered) 08:09
    09. (I Wanna ) Testify (Remastered) 09:07
    10. Anonymous Preposition (Remastered) 08:07
    11. Lorca (Remastered) 11:10
    12. I Had A Talk With My Woman (Remastered) 07:24
    13. Nobody Walkin’ (Remastered) 08:25

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    Jessie James Decker / Southern Girl City Lights Жанр : Country, Pop Страна исполнителя (группы) : US Год издания : 2017 Аудиокодек : MP3 Тип рипа : tracks Битрейт аудио : 320 kbps Продолжительность : 42:25 Треклист : 1 Southern Girl City Lights 2 Fall in Love 3 Hold a Candle 4 Almost Over You By Jessie James Decker Feat Randy Houser 5 All Filled Up 6 Open All Night 7 Another Dumb Love Song 8 Do You 9 Hungry 10 Pretty Girl 11 Use Your Words 12 Girl Like Me The sophomore studio album from the country pop artist and reality television personality.

    Тема на форуме

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    320 kbps | 705 MB | LINKS

    Disc: 1 – Tim Buckley
    1. I Can’t See You (Remastered)
    2. Wings (Remastered)
    3. Song Of The Magician (Remastered)
    4. Strange Street Affair Under Blue (Remastered)
    5. Valentine Melody (Remastered)
    6. Aren’t You The Girl (Remastered)
    7. Song Slowly Song (Remastered)
    8. It Happens Every Time (Remastered)
    9. Song For Jainie (Remastered)
    10. Grief In My Soul (Remastered)
    11. She Is (Remastered)
    12. Understand Your Man (Remastered)

    Disc: 2- Goodbye and Hello
    1. No Man Can Find The War (Remastered)
    2. Carnival Song (Remastered)
    3. Pleasant Street (Remastered)
    4. Hallucinations (Remastered)
    5. I Never Asked To Be Your Mountain (Remastered)
    6. Once I Was (Remastered)
    7. Phantasmagoria In Two (Remastered)
    8. Knight-Errant (Remastered)
    9. Goodbye And Hello (Remastered)
    10. Morning Glory (Remastered)

    Disc: 3- Happy Sad
    1. Strange Feelin’ (Remastered)
    2. Buzzin’ Fly (Remastered)
    3. Love From Room 109 At The Islander (On Pacific Coast Highway) [Remastered]
    4. Dream Letter (Remastered)
    5. Gypsy Woman (Remastered)
    6. Sing A Song For You (Remastered)

    Disc: 4- Blue Afternoon
    1. Happy Time (Remastered)
    2. Chase The Blues Away (Remastered)
    3. I Must Have Been Blind (Remastered)
    4. The River (Remastered)
    5. So Lonely (Remastered)
    6. Cafe (Remastered)
    7. Blue Melody (Remastered)
    8. The Train (Remastered)

    Disc: 5- Lorca
    1. Lorca (Remastered)
    2. Anonymous Proposition (Remastered)
    3. I Had A Talk With My Woman (Remastered)
    4. Driftin’ (Remastered)
    5. Nobody Walkin’ (Remastered)

    Disc: 6- Starsailor
    1. Come Here Woman (Remastered)
    2. I Woke Up (Remastered)
    3. Monterey (Remastered)
    4. Moulin Rogue (Remastered)
    5. Song To The Siren (Remastered)
    6. Jungle Fire (Remastered)
    7. Starsailor (Remastered)
    8. The Healing Festival (Remastered)
    9. Down By The Borderline (Remastered)

    Disc: 7- Greetings From L.A.
    1. Move With Me (Remastered)
    2. Get On Top (Remastered)
    3. Sweet Surrender (Remastered)
    4. Nighthawkin’ (Remastered)
    5. Devil Eyes (Remastered)
    6. Hong Kong Bar (Remastered)
    7. Make It Right (Remastered)

    Disc: 8- Works in Progress
    1. Danang (Take 7+8 Intercut)
    2. Sing A Song For You (Take 11)
    3. Buzzin’ Fly (Take 3)
    4. Song To The Siren (Take 7)
    5. Happy Time (Take 14)
    6. Skies (Let Me Sing A Song For You) [Take 8]
    7. Chase The Blues Away (Take 3)
    8. Hi Lily, Hi Lo (Take 7)
    9. Buzzin’ Fly (Take 9)
    10. Wayfaring Stranger (Take 4)
    11. Ashbury Park Version 1 (Take 8)
    12. Ashbury Park Version 2 (Take 14)
    13. Ashbury Park Version 2 (Take 25)
    14. Dream Letter (Takes 17-16 Intercut)
    15. The Father Song (Take 3)
    16. The Fiddler (Rough Mix)

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    320 kbps | 107 MB | LINKS

    Two years on from the critically acclaimed Top 20 success of ‘Cradle To The Grave’ (the band’s first set of new songs this century), ‘The Knowledge’ sees our heroes broaden their musical canvas, as evident on the opening ‘Innocence In Paradise’ with its pedal steel and cinematic atmosphere evoking images of the mythical western. But don’t be wrong-footed by that curveball compass point, because Squeeze are still very much part of the fabric of South London.

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    On Oct. 7, six days after the official Oct. 1 anniversary, thousands gathered on Manhattan’s East Side to celebrate Nigeria’s 57th independence day. After several hundred years of British presence in the area and official colonial control since the late 19th century, Nigeria won its independence from the U.K. in 1960, though it remained part of the British Commonwealth. The New York City area is home to about 36,000 Nigerian immigrants, many of whom came out to celebrate this weekend, 26 years since New York’s first Nigerian Independence Day Parade.

    A dozen-plus floats made their way down 2nd Ave. in midtown Manhattan to end near Dag Hammerskjold Plaza, around the corner from the United Nations headquarters. Along the plaza, crowds milled about, eating suya and jollof rice from vendors lining the space, listening to positive words from various dignitaries and dancing to a short lineup of local Afrobeats artists. The floats, largely sponsored by a variety of local church associations or groups like the Nigerian Nurses Association of America, were blasting Afrobeats, r&b and hip-hop as their passengers danced and waved Nigerian flags.

    Nigerian Nurses Association of USA march down 2nd Ave. Photos by Sebastian Bouknight.

    Akwa Ibom State Association of Nigeria, New York chapter

    A dancer with the Akwa Ibom State Association

    Harlem’s Accra Restaurant representing

    Ghana gets into the mix on the Accra Restaurant float

    One of the most exciting floats was hosted by the Council of Cherubim and Seraphim Churches in the U.S.A. The group was decked out in all-white robes with frills and played a nonstop set of high-tempo gospel juju music, driven by a drum machine, talking drum player and guitarist. The group sang praise songs, sometimes to tunes of familiar Nigerian melodies like “Sweet Mother” by Prince Nico Mbarga, often joined by onlookers in song.

    The Council of Cherubim and Seraphim Churches in the U.S.A.

    “Nigerian is the new cool”


    Revelers follow the Afrobeats truck

    Several Nigerian and Nigerian-American dignitaries were present for the festivities, including Ude Chukwu, the Deputy Governor of Nigeria’s Abia State, Ugo Nwaokoro, the Deputy Mayor of Newark, N.J., and the Acting Consul-General of Nigeria in New York, Nicholas Ella. They took turns at the microphone, making rosy, positive remarks lauding the Nigerian-American community for their accomplishments in the U.S., for projecting a positive image of Nigeria to the world and for remaining united despite differences.

    Dignitaries at the end of the parade

    Float passengers wave to the dignitaries

    However, at the end of the parade route, it was made clear that unity is not necessarily the name of the game when it comes to Nigerian communities in the U.S. (or in Nigeria, for that matter), and that, beneath the largely positive celebrations is a simmering, highly contentious issue. Across the street from Dag Hammerskjold Plaza, where the festivities were taking place, a group of protesters had set up camp to call for Biafran succession and to call out the Nigerian government for alleged bloody and inhumane crackdowns on pro-succession protests and leaders in Nigeria’s southeast in the past month. This conflict has been on a simmer since the ’60s, when the massive, brutal and strongly ethnically and religiously divided Biafran War decimated the southeastern area of Nigeria claimed by a largely Igbo Christian separatist movement. This year, 50 years after the Asaba massacre left hundreds dead in the region, Biafran separatist sentiments are again stirring. The issue is not clear cut, however–some Igbo leaders and governors in the region are calling for a unified Nigeria and siding with the government of President Muhammadu Buhari. At the parade protest, demonstrators sang a song which carried a sharp message to Buhari, paraphrased as, “If all you want to do is kill people, here we are–kill us.”

    Biafran separatists associated with the Indigenous People of Biafra (I.P.O.B.) – at the Nigerian Independence Day Parade

    Pro-Biafra protestors carry the Biafran flag

    Pro-Biafran priest fervently making his case

    Across the street from the protest, the vibe was laid-back and dominated by music, food and pro-Nigerian speeches.

    The crowd at Dag Hammerskjold Plaza

    On the stage in the middle of plaza, we heard from several local Afrobeats singers, including Otunba and Chief Dejjy, interspersed with words from officials in the Nigerian-American community and city officials like Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer and Deputy Mayor Richard Beury.

    Afrobeats singer Chief Dejjy

    Acting Consul-General of Nigeria in New York, Nicholas Ella

    President of the Organization for the Advancement of Nigerians, Solomon Bakare

    A DJ announces the next artist

    An MC hyping the crowd

    Afrobeats singer Otunba

    Keep your eyes out here on for a short video recap of the event!


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