Arc De Soleil - Mumbo Sugar Subscribe to discover new rock music daily! Listen to our Rock Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLI0U_7Z9tzxe8DzeJRc-4lKfKt8bObZBE Use this song in your videos: https://www.epidemicsound.com/personal-subscription/?utm_source=YT_ES&utm_medium=organic&_us=YT_ES&_usx=VideoDesc&utm_campaign=VideoDescEpidemicRock Signup to our Epidemic Rock Newsletter: http://link.epidemicsound.com/RockNews #epidemicrock #ESmusic
Queens Of The Stone Age's 'Rated R' Turns 20"Nicotine, Valium, Vicodin, marijuana, ecstasy, and alcohol!" Josh Homme incessantly repeated this recipe — topped off with a dusting of "C-c-c-c-c-cocaine!" — to kick off Queens Of The Stone Age's second album. The music behind Homme's refrain was as dunderheadeded as it comes: a rock band mostly banging on one note ad nauseam, briefly interrupted by a guitar solo that sounds like electrocution must feel, all of it building to a louder version of the same monolithic barrage. It was called "Feel Good Hit Of The Summer." The joke was puerile, but there were levels to it. The music was basic, but it ripped. These guys knew how to make an entrance. Really, the whole album proved that. Rated R, released 20 years ago this week, was where Queens Of The Stone Age as we know them properly began. Their 1998 self-titled debut had more in common with Kyuss, Homme's legendary pre-QOTSA stoner-doom outfit, than the discography Queens have since accumulated. This record set a new template: more1
Fight The Power (Full Version) - Public EnemyFight the Power From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia "Fight the Power" is a 1989 song by hip hop group Public Enemy. First released on the soundtrack for the film Do the Right Thing (Rosie Perez dances to the song over the opening credits), an edited version was released in 1990 on Public Enemy's third album, Fear of a Black Planet. The song has largely served as the political statement of purpose for the group, and is their biggest single. "Fight the Power" was recently ranked #1 on VH1's 100 Greatest Songs of Hip Hop, further demonstrating the impact of the song. The single reached #1 on Hot Rap Singles and #20 on the Hot R&B Singles. Another version is featured in the Chuck D Presents: Louder than a Bomb compilation, featuring a saxophone solo by Branford Marsalis. Brian Hardgroove said, "Law enforcement is necessary. As a species we haven't evolved past needing that. Fight the Power is not about fighting authority—it's not that at all. It's about fighting abuse of power. Music videos Spike Lee produced and directed two music videos for this song. The first featured clips of various scenes from Do the Right Thing. In the second video, Lee used hundreds of extras to simulate a massive political rally in Brooklyn. The extras carry signs featuring Paul Robeson, Marcus Garvey, Chuck Berry and Martin Luther King, Jr. Tawana Brawley made a cameo appearance. Brawley gained national notoriety in 1987 when, at the age of 15, she accused several police officers and public officials from Wappingers Falls, New York of raping her. The charge was rejected in court, and she instead was sued for supposedly fabricating her story. Jermaine Dupri also made a cameo. Samples used The song's title and chorus were inspired by—or taken from—"Fight the Power (Part 1 & 2)," a 1975 protest funk song by The Isley Brothers. "Teddy's Jam" by Guy "Bird of Prey" by Uriah Heep "Hot Pants Road" by The J.B.'s (bassline) "Pump Me Up" by Trouble Funk (percussion, vocal: "Pu-pu-pump") "Different Strokes" by Syl Johnson (heard before the 3rd chorus) "I Shot the Sherriff" by Bob Marley "Planet Rock" by Afrika Bambaataa (Vocal: "Yeah!") "I Know You Got Soul" by Bobby Byrd (Vocal: "I know you got soul") "Sing a Simple Song" by Sly & the Family Stone (Singing heard after the line "Bum rush the show") "Whatcha See Is Whatcha Get" by The Dramatics (guitars) "Let's Dance (Make Your Body Move)" by West St. Mob (Vocal: "Come on you got it") "Funky President" by James Brown (Heard after the line "People, people we are the same") The lyrics also include allusions to James Brown's "Funky Drummer" and "Say It Loud -- I'm Black and I'm Proud," as well as Bobby McFerrin's 1988 hit "Don't Worry, Be Happy." The opening quotation, "Yet our best trained, best educated, best equipped, best prepared troops refuse to fight! Matter of fact, it's safe to say that they would rather switch than fight!," was taken from Chicago attorney and civil rights activist, Thomas "TNT" Todd.12
Folk, blues, rock, reggae, and politics intersect in the music of Richie Havens and Taj MahalFor the past few weeks, exploring the roots of Black folk and blues music and musicians has been a balm for my sanity. As we move into yet another spike in COVID-19 deaths, alongside multiple killer ...
The 100 Greatest David Bowie MomentsEditor's note: This piece was originally published in January 2016. It was recently discovered in our archives. As devastating as it was when news came down last Monday that David Bowie had died of cancer at age 69 — and it's hard to remember many musical deaths so universally or personally affecting — the one saving grace was watching how fans across the world were able to take the opportunity to share and discuss their favorite moments from the Starman's career. Even more than most other rock legends of his stature, Bowie's greatness can't be captured just through remembrances of his finest albums and songs — it's about the music videos, the live performances, the interviews, the movie and TV roles, the interactions with pop culture and his future disciples, and the tiny, unforgettable musical bits that make his best songs and albums so iconic. To try to capture the span of one of the greatest artists in rock's half-century-long history — and to be able to relive all of our2
GAUPA - Kartan (Official music video)EP available on bandcamp: https://gaupaofficial.bandcamp.com/re... GAUPA on Spotify (available @ online streaming services) : https://open.spotify.com/track/0rwQ5v... gaupaband.com 'Kartan' by swedish progressive stoner/doom rock act GAUPA. Written and performed by GAUPA. Recorded mixed and mastered by Erik Berglund Video by David Rosberg
"APOLLO: Missions To The Moon" - 2019 - (Documentary)CHECK OUT THESE OTHER CHANNELS: CLASSIC COMEDY CLIPS: http://www.dailymotion.com/ClassicComedyClips WSCVIDEOS: http://www.dailymotion.com/WSCvideos I SAW IT ON TV: http://www.dailymotion.com/SawItOnTV I SAW IT AT THE MOVIES: http://www.dailymotion.com/SawItAtTheMovies FUNNY FILM FEATURES: http://www.dailymotion.com/FunnyFilmFeatures PAST BLAST MUSIC (50s & 60s): http://www.dailymotion.com/PastBlastMusic1 PAST BLAST MUSIC (70s & Beyond): http://www.dailymotion.com/PastBlastMusic2 PAST BLAST MUSIC (Concerts & More): https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuQV_57gwFKQCCbSeCHWtqg THE HISTORY OF ROCK: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQTc1Hk1qHotkYzfjDMr7Eg FUNNYFILMFEATURES: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UClJSG2r6JT9Cym-QTiwvyDw The Apollo program, also known as Project Apollo, was the third United States human spaceflight program carried out by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), which succeeded in landing the first humans on the Moon from 1969 to 1972. First conceived during Dwight D. Eisenhower's administration as a three-person spacecraft to follow the one-person Project Mercury, which put the first Americans in space. Apollo was later dedicated to President John F. Kennedy's national goal of "landing a man on the Moon by the end of this decade and returning him safely to the Earth" in an address to Congress on May 25, 1961. It was the third US human spaceflight program to fly, preceded by the two-person Project Gemini conceived in 1961 to extend spaceflight capability in support of Apollo. Kennedy's goal was accomplished on the Apollo 11 mission when astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin landed their Apollo Lunar Module (LM) on July 20, 1969, and walked on the lunar surface, while Michael Collins remained in lunar orbit in the command and service module (CSM), and all three landed safely on Earth on July 24. Five subsequent Apollo missions also landed astronauts on the Moon, the last, Apollo 17, in December 1972. In these six spaceflights, twelve men walked on the Moon. Apollo ran from 1961 to 1972, with the first crewed flight in 1968. It encountered a major setback in 1967 when an Apollo 1 cabin fire killed the entire crew during a prelaunch test. After the first successful landing, sufficient flight hardware remained for nine follow-on landings with a plan for extended lunar geological and astrophysical exploration. Budget cuts forced the cancellation of three of these. Five of the remaining six missions achieved successful landings, but the Apollo 13 landing was prevented by an oxygen tank explosion in transit to the Moon, which destroyed the service module's capability to provide electrical power, crippling the CSM's propulsion and life support systems. The crew returned to Earth safely by using the lunar module as a "lifeboat" for these functions. Apollo used Saturn family rockets as launch vehicles, which were also used for an Apollo Applications Program, which consisted of Skylab, a space station that supported three crewed missions in 1973–74, and the Apollo–Soyuz Test Project, a joint US-Soviet Union Earth-orbit mission in 1975. Apollo set several major human spaceflight milestones. It stands alone in sending crewed missions beyond low Earth orbit. Apollo 8 was the first crewed spacecraft to orbit another celestial body, and Apollo 11 was the first crewed spacecraft to land humans on one. Overall the Apollo program returned 842 pounds (382 kg) of lunar rocks and soil to Earth, greatly contributing to the understanding of the Moon's composition and geological history. The program laid the foundation for NASA's subsequent human spaceflight capability, and funded construction of its Johnson Space Center and Kennedy Space Center. Apollo also spurred advances in many areas of technology incidental to rocketry and human spaceflight, including avionics, telecommunications, and computers.