Η μουσική μιλάει στην καρδιά με όσα η καρδιά έχει μέσα
της κρυμμένα,είναι συνομιλία ανάμεσα στις καρδιές.
Είναι όμοια με την Αγάπη,η δύναμή της αγγίζει όλους τους
ανθρώπους!Οι πρωτόγονοι την τραγουδούσαν μέσα στην έρημο...
This blog has reached the end of Thanks all friends for all the years we have traveled in the world of music together. Goodbye!!!
In the high pressure game of Promo Sump Bingo, sometimes you win big. Vanishing Kids, an act wholly unknown to me, lists themselves as “somnambulic doom,” and that sounded interesting enough to snatch from the murky waters and scurry away with to my Ape Cave of Solitude. The thing is, they’re not really doom at all. In fact, they’re one of those rare bands that openly defies easy classification. Every time you think you have them pigeonholed, they sprout 4 new musical tendrils with which to crush the ducks you’d lined up so nicely in a row. The core of the Wisconsin-based outfit’s sound is undeniably the heavy, psychedelic rock of the 70s, but that’s merely the jump off point for a weird exploration of metal, shoegaze, indie rock and a host of off-kilter ideas purloined from emo, alternative music and Krautrock. The music is very heavy in mood, even if it’s not actually heavy metal as we know it. It’s also intensely captivating, and maybe, just maybe, a work of real genius.
Nighthawks at the Diner is the first live album by Tom Waits and his third overall. It was released on Asylum Records in October 1975. It was recorded live in the Los AngelesRecord Plant studio, in front of a small invited audience.
The album peaked at 164 on the Billboard 200, the highest place Waits had held at the time, and is currently certified silver by the BPI.It has received critical acclaim for its successful mood-setting, capturing of the jazz-club atmosphere and characterisation. It is included in the book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.
Side One No.TitleLength 1. "(Opening Intro)" 2:58 2. "Emotional Weather Report" 3:47 3. "(Intro)" 2:16 4. "On a Foggy Night" 3:48 5. "(Intro)" 1:53 6. "Eggs and Sausage (In a Cadillac with Susan Michelson)" 4:19
Side Two No.TitleLength 1. "(Intro)" 3:02 2. "Better Off Without a Wife" 3:59 3. "Nighthawk Postcards (From Easy Street)" 11:30
Side Three No.TitleWriter(s)Length 1. "(Intro)" 0:55 2. "Warm Beer and Cold Women" 5:21 3. "(Intro)" 0:47 4. "Putnam County" 7:35 5. "Spare Parts I (A Nocturnal Emission)"
John Dawson Winter III (February 23, 1944 – July 16, 2014), known as Johnny Winter, was an American musician, singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist and producer. Best known for his high-energy blues-rock albums and live performances in the late 1960s and 1970s, Winter also produced three Grammy Award-winning albums for blues singer and guitarist Muddy Waters. After his time with Waters, Winter recorded several Grammy-nominated blues albums. In 1988, he was inducted into the Blues Foundation Hall of Fame and in 2003, he was ranked 63rd in Rolling Stone magazine's list of the "100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time".
Second Winter is the third studio album by Texas blues guitarist Johnny Winter, released in 1969. The original plan was to edit the songs from the recording session into one album but it was later thought that all the recordings were good enough to be released. The album was released as a "three-sided" LP, with a blank fourth side on the original vinyl. Two more songs, "Tell the Truth" and "Early in the Morning" were left unfinished but released on a 2004 re-release of the album.
Track listing Side one No.TitleWriter(s)Length 1. "Memory Pain" Percy Mayfield 5:34 2. "I'm Not Sure" Johnny Winter 5:23 3. "The Good Love" Dennis Collins 4:43
Side three No.TitleWriter(s)Length 1. "I Love Everybody" Johnny Winter 3:44 2. "Hustled Down in Texas" Johnny Winter 3:32 3. "I Hate Everybody" Johnny Winter 2:33 4. "Fast Life Rider" Johnny Winter 7:00
The album has been well-received critically and is considered a precursor to punk rock. In its retrospective review, AllMusic notes that while the album was confusing to audiences at the time of its release, it became inspirational for dozens of groups to follow. Trouser Press also enthuses that the band deserves "scads of credit" for "blazing a long trail, melding the essentials of junk culture...with loud/hard/fast rock'n'roll and thus creating an archetype". According to a 2001 article in the Village Voice, the album's "blueprint for bad taste, humor, and defiance" has been replicated in the work of such bands as the Ramones and Beastie Boys. Trouser Presslauded the album a "wickedly funny, brilliantly played and hopelessly naïve masterpiece of self-indulgent smartass rock'n'roll".Entertainment Weekly wrote "Go Girl Crazy's junk-generation culture and smart-aleck sensibility did provide an essential blueprint for '70s punk. With its TV references and homely vocals, this ground-breaking and long-unavailable album continues to inspire underground groups everywhere." Canadian journalist Martin Popoff enjoyed the album and considered the Dictators "more obviously comedians than musicians", "with a sense of self-deprecating humor poking sticks at the seriousness of heavy metal"
1. Blood Runs Deep (5:19)
2. Summers Child (4:24)
3. Majo and the Laying of the Witch (7:52)
4. Treadmil (4:00)
5. Green Eyed God (9:51)
6. Turn the Page Over (3:56)
7. Black Jewel of the Forest (6:13)
8. Har Fleur (0:45)