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Most recent 19 results returned for keyword: Marc Bolan (Search this on MAP) Kim Lima : Marc Bolan
Marc Bolan
22 hours ago - Via Google+ - View - Rigaudie François :

Amusing manga of The Cure, Siouxsie Sioux, Marc Bolan, Hanoi Rocks & more from the 80s
Robert Smith of The Cure on the front cover of Japanese music magazine ‘8 Beat Gag,’ 1988. I’m really into these sweet manga illustrations which were published back in the 80s in a Japanese music magazine called 8 Beat Gag. Written in Japanese, most (if not all) are likely by the the rather prolific manga artist Atsuko Shima—but she wasn’t the only artist that created the cartoons that featured popular musical acts in weird situations that Japa...
1 day ago - Via Google+ - View - Lo Bo : 🌟David Bowie - Marc Bolan's funeral, 1977🌟
🌟David Bowie - Marc Bolan's funeral, 1977🌟
1 day ago - Via Reshared Post - View - Jessie Yarish : David Bowie on the Marc bolan show in 1977 we all could be heroes just for one day
David Bowie on the Marc bolan show in 1977 we all could be heroes just for one day
Watch the video: David Bowie - Heroes (Marc Bolan Show, 1977) HQ
David Bowie performs "Heroes" at Marc Bolan Show in 1977 in high quality.
2 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View - daniel garoffini : Marc Bolan & David
Marc Bolan & David
3 days ago - Via Community - View - Real Diaz : Marc Bolan, 70's rock god, revered by rocks elite and left too soon this world. He was the total package...
Marc Bolan, 70's rock god, revered by rocks elite and left too soon this world. He was the total package, looks and style, and as demonstrated by his songs, a keen sense of what fun is and what women like. I rarely listen to T-Rex but when i do it means i am firing on ALL points. - RD
Watch the video: T. Rex - Dandy In The Underworld (Full Album) 1977
A1 - Dandy In The Underworld A2 - Crimson Moon 4:32 A3 - Universe 7:54 A4 - I'm A Fool For You Girl 10:36 A5 - I Love To Boogie 12:51 A6 - Visions Of Domino ...
4 days ago - Via Google+ - View - babez_ nottiebabie : Free at last, they took your life, but they could not take your pride. U2's "Pride" is a tribute or ...
Free at last, they took your life, but they could not take your pride. U2's "Pride" is a tribute or illustration or reminder to us, of martyrs to this ideal. It speaks to how they lived their life with an inner Pride in all of humanity. Not vain pride, dignity.

This is a tribute to Martin Luther King, Jr. An exhibit dedicated to the civil rights leader was on display at the Chicago Peace Museum in 1983 when the band visited.

Bono is speaking about those throughout history who have died because they preached of the equality of all men and practiced nonviolence as the only way to achieve their goal of having this equality universally recognized.

MLK is the primary example of nonviolent resistance as the only way to bring about changes in civil rights. But there are allusions to others; Christ for example.

The song is about singular "people" (including Christ as man) that lived their life with pride. Not in a boastful way, but with the pride a person has when their thoughts and actions are motivated by their understanding and full awareness of the dignity and sanctity of ALL human life.

This began as a song about US president Ronald Reagan. Bono had lyrics written condemning Reagan for an arrogant pride that led to nuclear escalation, but it just wasn't working. "I remembered a wise old man who said to me, don't try and fight darkness with light, just make the light shine brighter," Bono told NME. "I was giving Reagan too much importance, then I thought Martin Luther King, there's a man. We build the positive rather than fighting with the finger."

King was killed on a Memphis motel balcony on April 4, 1968. Bono sings "early morning, April 4," but King was actually killed in the evening. Bono has acknowledged the mistake and sometimes sings it as "early evening, April 4."

Chrissie Hynde (lead singer of The Pretenders) sang backup. She was married to Jim Kerr of Simple Minds at the time and was thanked on the album as "Mrs. Christine Kerr."

The band got the idea for this at a soundcheck in Hawaii on their 1983 US tour. The engineers recorded all U2's soundchecks for this very purpose.

The recording process was very difficult. They experimented with many unworthy takes before scrapping it, taking a break, and nailing it after starting from scratch.

At the Chicago museum where they saw the Martin Luther King exhibit, there was also a display about victims of the Hiroshima bombing called "The Unforgettable Fire," which would inspire the track of the same name and provide the album title.

This was released as a single a month before the album. It was their first Top 40 hit in the US.

When this came out, Coretta Scott King, the widow of Martin Luther King, invited the band to the Martin Luther King Center in Atlanta. They made their visit during their 1984 US tour.
This was a perfect song for the stadiums they were playing. They would stop playing toward the end and let the crowd sing the last chorus.
The last song on The Unforgettable Fire is "MLK," another tribute to Martin Luther King Jr.
Ewan McGregor sings a line of this in the "Elephant Love Medley" section of the movie Moulin Rouge. Bono also appears on the soundtrack, singing "Children Of The Revolution" with Gavin Friday. That song was written by Marc Bolan and originally recorded by his band, T-Rex.
Part of this was used on the 200th episode of The Simpsons, "Trash Of The Titans." On the show, U2 played some of this at a concert in Springfield. The song was also used in an episode of Miami Vice on the two-hour premiere the second season.
In the '80s, Bono said this was "The most successful pop song we've ever written." He added, "You can see there is a certain craft to the songwriting. I use the word "Pop" in the best possible sense; pop for me is an easily understood thing, you listen to it and you comprehend it almost immediately. You relate to it instinctively. A lot of the album isn't like that at all."
The Edge (Q magazine, December 1998): "Because of the situation in our country nonviolent struggle was such an inspiring concept. Even so when Bono told me he wanted to write about King. At first I said, 'Woah, that's not what we're about.' Then he came in and sang the song and it felt right, it was great. When that happens there's no argument. It just was." (thanks, Bertrand - Paris, France, for above 3)


Watch the video: U2 - Pride (In The Name Of Love)
Music video by U2 performing Pride (In The Name Of Love). (C) 1984 Universal-Island Records Ltd.
5 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View - Sir Joe Weed : T.Rex Marc Bolan on stage in Hollywood, 1974. Photo by Andrew Kent.
T.Rex Marc Bolan on stage in Hollywood, 1974. Photo by Andrew Kent.
6 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View - Jane Millerick : l’d say it was all there in 1979’s I Wanna Be Your Lover, Prince’s first hit: the falsetto pout, the...
l’d say it was all there in 1979’s I Wanna Be Your Lover, Prince’s first hit: the falsetto pout, the swivelling guitar riff, the effortless fusion of funk and pop, the teasing pause before the word “lover”… oh, and the request to “be your mother and your sister too”. It was clear this kid was no ordinary post-disco soul star.
“Lover” was the start of a glorious decade, 10 years in which Prince Rogers Nelson took American pop by the scruff of the neck and shaped it to his own mercurial ends. The run of albums and tours from 1980’s Dirty Mind to 1987’s Sign o’ the Times, taking endless risks in their willingness to splice genres and cross the tracks, made Madonna and Michael Jackson look formulaic. For Prince was as much midwestern guitar hero as inner-city funkateer: part Jimi, part Sly, part Stevie Wonder – the latter another midwestern prodigy who proved you could do it all yourself: write, play, perform, produce and take control of your career.
Lucky enough to catch him playing its songs at New York’s Ritz early in 1981, I was instantly won over by his thrilling talent and androgynous swagger. It was like watching a black Marc Bolan with the moves of a modern-day James Brown. The jury was still out, though: in London that summer I saw him play the same set at a half-full Lyceum show, and wondered if people would ever “get” him or if he was doomed to be a passing novelty fad.
‘I exited Prince’s Mayfair suite feeling like a mouse savaged by a particularly fiendish cat’ | Music | The Guardian

7 days ago - Via Google+ - View - Labels Of Music Johan66 : Albert James "Alan" Freed . ♫ ''THE ALAN FREED SHOW''❤ Albert James "Alan" Freed (December 15, 1921...
Albert James "Alan" Freed .

Albert James "Alan" Freed (December 15, 1921 – January 20, 1965), also known as 
Moondog, was an American disc jockey. He became internationally known for promoting the mix of blues, country and rhythm and blues music on the radio in the United States and Europe under the name of rock and roll. His career was destroyed by the payola scandal that hit the broadcasting industry in the early 1960s.
Early years.

Freed was born to a Russian-Jewish immigrant father, Charles S. Freed, and Welsh-American mother, Maude Palmer, in Windber, Pennsylvania. In 1933, Freed's family moved to Salem, Ohio where Freed attended Salem High School, graduating in 1940. While Freed was in high school, he formed a band called the Sultans of Swing in which he played the trombone. Freed's initial ambition was to be a bandleader; however, an ear infection put an end to this dream.

While attending the Ohio State University, Freed became interested in radio. Freed served in the Army during World War II and worked as a DJ on Armed Forces Radio. Soon after World War II, Freed landed broadcasting jobs at smaller radio stations, including WKST (New Castle, PA); WKBN (Youngstown, OH); and WAKR (Akron, OH), where, in 1945, he became a local favorite for playing hot jazz and pop recordings. Freed enjoyed listening to these new styles because he liked the rhythms and tunes.

Freed is commonly referred to as the "father of rock'n'roll" due to his promotion of the style of music, and his introduction of the phrase "rock and roll", in reference to the musical genre, on mainstream radio in the early 1950s. He helped bridge the gap of segregation among young teenage Americans, presenting music by African-American artists (rather than cover versions by white artists) on his radio program, and arranging live concerts attended by racially mixed audiences. Freed appeared in several motion pictures as himself. In the 1956 film Rock, Rock, Rock, Freed tells the audience that "rock and roll is a river of music that has absorbed many streams: rhythm and blues, jazz, rag time, cowboy songs, country songs, folk songs. All have contributed to the big beat."
WAKR Akron.

In 1945 Alan Freed joined WAKR and became a local favorite, playing hot jazz and pop recordings. The radio Editor for the Akron Beacon Journal followed Freed and his "Request Review" nightly program of dance. When he left the station, the non-compete clause in his contract limited his ability to find work elsewhere, and he was forced to take the graveyard shift at Cleveland's WJW radio where he eventually made history playing the music he called "Rock and Roll."
WJW Cleveland.

In the late 1940s, while working at WAKR (1590 AM) in Akron, Ohio, Freed met Cleveland record store owner Leo Mintz. Record Rendezvous was one of Cleveland's largest record stores, who had begun selling rhythm and blues records. Mintz told Freed that he had noticed increased interest in the records at his store, and encouraged him to play them on the radio.
In 1951, Freed moved to Cleveland and, in April 1951, he was under a non-compete with WAKR, however through the help of William Shipley the RCA distributor in Northern Ohio, he was released from his non-compete and joined WJW radio on a midnight radio program sponsored by Main Line, the RCA Distributor and Record Rendezvous. Freed peppered his speech with hipster language and with a rhythm and blues record called "Moondog" as his theme song, broadcast R&B hits into the night.
Mintz proposed buying airtime on Cleveland radio station WJW (850 AM) to be devoted entirely to R&B recordings, with Freed as host.

On July 11, 1951, Freed started playing rhythm and blues records on WJW.[7] Freed called his show "The Moondog House" and billed himself as "The King of the Moondoggers". He had been inspired by an offbeat instrumental called "Moondog Symphony" that had been recorded by New York street musician Louis T. Hardin, aka "Moondog". Freed adopted the record as his show's theme music. His on-air manner was energetic, in contrast to many contemporary radio presenters of traditional pop music, who tended to sound more subdued and low-key in manner. 

He addressed his listeners as if they were all part of a make-believe kingdom of hipsters, united in their love for black music.He also began popularizing the phrase "rock and roll" to describe the music he played.
Later that year, Freed promoted dances and concerts featuring the music he was playing on the radio. He was one of the organizers of a five-act show called "The Moondog Coronation Ball" on March 21, 1952 at the Cleveland Arena.

This event is known as the first rock and roll concert. Crowds attended in numbers far beyond the arena's capacity, and the concert was shut down early due to overcrowding and a near-riot.[9] Freed gained a priceless notoriety from the incident. WJW immediately increased the airtime allotted to Freed's program, and his popularity soared.

In those days, Cleveland was considered by the music industry to be a "breakout" city, where national trends first appeared in a regional market. Freed's popularity made the pop music business sit up and take notice. Soon, tapes of Freed's program began to air in the New York City area over station WNJR, (now WNSW) Newark, NJ.
WINS New York.

In 1954, following his success on the air in Cleveland, Freed moved to WINS (1010 AM) in New York City. Hardin, the original Moondog, later took a court action suit against WINS for damages against Freed for infringement in 1956, arguing prior claim to the name "Moondog", under which he had been composing since 1947. Hardin collected a $6,000 judgement from Freed, as well as him giving up further usage of the name Moondog.

WINS eventually became an around-the-clock Top 40 rock-and-roll radio station, and would remain so until April 19, 1965—long after Freed left and three months after he had died— when it became an all-news outlet. While in New York, Life magazine credited Freed as the originator of the rock 'n roll craze.
Film and television.

Freed also appeared in a number of pioneering rock and roll motion pictures during this period. These films were often welcomed with tremendous enthusiasm by teenagers because they brought visual depictions of their favorite American acts to the big screen, years before music videos would present the same sort of image on the small television screen.
Freed appeared in several motion pictures that presented many of the big musical acts of his day, including:

1956: Rock Around the Clock featuring Freed, Bill Haley & His Comets, The Platters, Freddie Bell and the Bellboys, Lisa Gaye.

1956: Rock, Rock, Rock featuring Freed, Teddy Randazzo, Tuesday Weld (her first on-screen kiss by Teddy Randazzo), Chuck Berry, Frankie Lymon and the Teenagers, Johnny Burnette, LaVern Baker, The Flamingos, The Moonglows. Weld's vocal performance was dubbed by Connie Francis.

1957: Mister Rock and Roll (film) featuring Freed, Rocky Graziano and Teddy Randazzo, Lionel Hampton, Ferlin Husky, Frankie Lymon, Little Richard, Brook Benton, Chuck Berry, Clyde McPhatter, LaVern Baker, Screamin' Jay Hawkins.

1957: Don't Knock the Rock featuring Freed, Bill Haley and His Comets, Alan Dale, Little Richard and the Upsetters, The Treniers, Dave Appell and His Applejacks.

1959: Go, Johnny Go! featuring Freed, Jimmy Clanton, Chuck Berry, Ritchie Valens, Eddie Cochran, The Flamingos, Jackie Wilson, The Cadillacs, Sandy Stewart, Jo Ann Campbell, Harvey Fuqua and The Moonglows. Chuck Berry also played Freed's pal and sidekick, a groundbreaking role in those days.

In 1957, Freed was given a weekly primetime TV series, The Big Beat (which predated American Bandstand), on ABC, which was scheduled for a summer run, with the understanding that if there were enough viewers, the show would continue into the 1957–58 television season. Although the ratings for the first three episodes were strong, the show was suddenly canceled after the fourth episode. During that episode, Frankie Lymon of Frankie Lymon and The Teenagers, after performing his number, was seen dancing with a white girl from the studio audience. 

Reportedly, the incident offended the management of ABC's local affiliates in the southern states, and led to the show's immediate cancellation despite its growing popularity.[citation needed] During this period, Freed was seen on other popular programs of the day, including To Tell the Truth, where he is seen defending the new "rock and roll" sound to the panelists, who were all clearly more comfortable with swing music: Polly Bergen, Ralph Bellamy, and Kitty Carlisle. (This episode was re-broadcast on Game Show Network on February 4 or 5, 2007, and also on April 23, 2007.)
Freed went on to host a local version of Big Beat over WNEW-TV New York until late 1959 when he was fired from the show after payola accusations against Freed surfaced.
Legal trouble, payola scandal.

In 1958, Freed faced controversy in Boston when he told the audience, "It looks like the Boston police don't want you to have a good time." As a result, Freed was arrested and charged with inciting to riot, and was fired from his job at WINS.

Freed's career ended when it was shown that he had accepted payola (payments from record companies to play specific records), a practice that was highly controversial at the time. There was also a conflict of interest, that he had taken songwriting co-credits (most notably on Chuck Berry's "Maybellene"), which entitled him to receive part of a song's royalties, which he could help increase by heavily promoting the record on his own program. In another example, Harvey Fuqua of The Moonglows insisted Freed's name was not merely a credit on the song "Sincerely" and that he did actually co-write it (which would still be a conflict of interest for Freed to promote).

Freed lost his own show on the radio station WABC; then he was fired from the station altogether on November 21, 1959.He also was fired from his television show (which for a time continued with a different host). In 1960, payola was made illegal. In 1962, Freed pleaded guilty to two charges of commercial bribery, for which he received a fine and a suspended sentence.
Personal life.

On August 22, 1943, Freed was married to Betty Lou Bean. The couple had two children. A daughter; Alana Freed (deceased) and a son; Lance Freed. On December 2, 1949, the couple divorced. On August 12, 1950 Freed married again to Marjorie J. Hess. During this time, the couple had two children, Sieglinde Freed and Alan Freed, Jr. The couple divorced on July 25, 1958. Freed married for a third time on August 13, 1959, to Inga Lil Boling, with whom he remained until his death on January 20, 1965.
Later years and death.

The March 1978 motion picture entitled American Hot Wax, produced by Art Linson, was inspired by Freed's contribution to the rock and roll scene. Although director Floyd Mutrux created a fictionalized account of Freed's last days in New York radio by utilizing real-life elements outside of their actual chronology, the film does accurately convey the fond relationship between Freed, the musicians he promoted, and the audiences who listened to them. The film starred Tim McIntire as Freed. Richard Perry played the role of a musical producer.

Several notable personalities who would later become well-known celebrities starred in the movie, including Jay Leno and Fran Drescher. Laraine Newman played a role based on Carole King. The film included cameo appearances by Chuck Berry, Screamin' Jay Hawkins, Frankie Ford and Jerry Lee Lewis, performing in the recording studio and concert sequences.

On January 23, 1986, Freed was part of the first group inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, which was built in Cleveland in recognition of Freed's involvement in the promotion of the genre. In 1988, he was also posthumously inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame. On December 10, 1991, Freed was given a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. 

VH1 series, Behind The Music produced and episode 092 on Alan Freed featuring Roger Steffens. In 1998 The Official Website of Alan Freed went online with the jumpstart from Brian Levant and Michael Ochs archives as well as a home page biography written by Ben Fong-Torres. On February 26, 2002, Freed was honored at the Grammy Awards with the Trustees Award.

Freed was used as a character in Stephen King's Nightmares & Dreamscapes as an evil version of himself, who enthusiastically announces the names of deceased rock 'n' roll legends in You Know They Got a Hell of a Band as part of an upcoming concert to perform. He was portrayed by Mitchell Butel in the television adaptation on the Nightmares & Dreamscapes mini-series. The Cleveland Cavaliers' mascot Moondog is named in honor of Freed.

Freed is also mentioned in The Ramones' song "Do You Remember Rock 'n' Roll Radio?" as one of the band's idols in rock and roll ("Do you remember Murray the K/Alan Freed/and high energy?). Others to mention Freed include "Ballrooms of Mars" 
by Marc Bolan, "They Used to Call it Dope" by Public Enemy, "Payola Blues" by Neil Young, "Done Too Soon" by Neil Diamond, and "The Ballad of Dick Clark" by Skip Battin, a member of the Byrds.
Because of the negative publicity from the payola scandal no prestigious station would employ Freed, and he moved to the West Coast in 1960, where he worked at KDAY/1580 in Santa Monica, California. At this time, Freed introduced Gil Friesen to Jerry Moss which led to the ampersand of A&M Records.

In 1962, after KDAY refused to allow him to promote "rock and roll" stage shows, Freed moved to WQAM in Miami, Florida, but that association lasted two months. During 1964, he returned to the Los Angeles area and worked at KNOB/97.9.

He died in a Palm Springs, California hospital on January 20, 1965 from uremia and cirrhosis brought on by alcoholism. He was 43 years old. Freed was initially interred in the Ferncliff Cemetery in Hartsdale, New York. In March 2002, Judith Fisher Freed, carried his ashes to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, Ohio.

On August 1, 2014, the Hall of Fame asked Alan Freed's son, Lance Freed, to permanently remove the ashes, which he did. The Freed family later announced the ashes would be interred at Cleveland's Lake View Cemetery.
8 days ago - Via Google+ - View - Alet Rheeder : How about this one from Marc Bolan and TRex.... Just love it!.....You're dirty sweet and you're my girl...
How about this one from Marc Bolan and TRex....
Just love it!.....You're dirty sweet and you're my girl....
Watch the video: T. Rex - (Bang A Gong) Get It On [1971] Video
T. Rex were an English rock band fronted by guitarist, singer and songwriter Marc Bolan. Formed as Tyrannosaurus Rex in the 1960s London, the folk rock group...
8 days ago - Via Community - View - Betty Tuohey : .......and while we're on the subject! Marc Bolan...T-Rex......Children of the Revolution
.......and while we're on the subject!

Marc Bolan...T-Rex......Children of the Revolution

Watch the video: T-Rex - Children of The Revolution
Classic track from the wonderful T-Rex.
8 days ago - Via Community - View - Svoboda Pravda Rock–n–Roll : Marc Bolan & T.Rex - Children Of The Revolution
Marc Bolan & T.Rex - Children Of The Revolution
Watch the video: Marc Bolan & T Rex - Children Of The Revolution
T-Rex - Children Of The Revolution (Feat. Elton John&Ringo Starr).1974
10 days ago - Via Google+ - View - Vital Solutions Music : T.Rex - The Groover/Midnight - Marc Bolan 7" single in store
T.Rex - The Groover/Midnight - Marc Bolan 7" single in store
T.Rex – The Groover/Midnight

11 days ago - Via Google+ - View - Blackpool Bid : Jackie the Musical - Grand Theatre, Blackpool. Tuesday 19th to Saturday 23rd April, 2016. Once there...
Jackie the Musical - Grand Theatre, Blackpool. Tuesday 19th to Saturday 23rd April, 2016. Once there was a time with no mobiles, no on-line dating and no Facebook. When teenage girls waited with bated breath by the letterbox for their weekly issue of Jackie magazine. In Jackie The Musical we revisit those heady days, and tell the story of a recent divorcée who seeks advice once more from the pages of her old Jackie annuals. The quizzes, the fashion tips, the ‘do’s and don’ts on first date’ and above all the Cathy and Claire problem pages are all eagerly devoured by our plucky heroine as she revisits the dizzy world of the teen bible. With her ex and a handsome new guy in tow, the valuable lessons she learnt as a girl begin to influence her future and Jackie discovers the one person in control of her life is… her. With original choreography by Arlene Phillips and starring Janet Dibley (The Two of Us, EastEnders, Fat Friends) Jackie The Musical is accompanied by a pulsating sound track of hits from the 70s. Thrill once more to the unmistakable sounds of pop idols Donny Osmond, David Cassidy, Marc Bolan and many more in this fun and feisty night out. Book by Mike James Opening Night £16.50 to £26.50 Wed to Sat Evenings £19.50 to £31.50 Matinees £15.50 to £23.50 Under 18s £9.50 Friends of The Grand £4 off opening night only Groups 20+ £4 off, 50+ £5 off (Stalls, Dress Circle only) Click on the link to book your tickets...
12 days ago - Via - View - Antonio Juárez Mendoza : Ringo Starr and Marc Bolan !!
Ringo Starr and Marc Bolan !!
13 days ago - Via Community - View -