background preloader


Facebook Twitter

John Mayer Where The Light is Live in LA 2008. Belief - John Mayer (DVD AO VIVO) HD. Prince - Kiss ( Original Music ) Al Green-Lets Stay Together. Al Green - Love and Happiness (Studio Version) Al Green - None But The Righteous. Al Green - Greatest Hits (Full CD) The Temptations - Papa Was A Rolling Stone. Blues of People. Bring It On Home | Playing For Change | Roger Ridley.

Lyn Collins - Think. Tracy Chapman Live (full show) The Temptations- Ain't to Proud to Beg lyrics.

Etta James

Otis Redding. Loving you minnie riperton. San Cooke- Nobody Knows You When Your Down and Out. A Change Is Gonna Come, Sam Cooke, 1963. Sam Cooke You Send Me. Sam Cooke- Another Saturday Night. Sam Cooke Bring It Home To Me. Bobby Womack - The Bravest Man In The Universe. Bill Withers - Just the two of us. Bill Withers - Lovely Day (Original Version) Bill Withers - Ain't No Sunshine. Barry White - Can't Get Enough Of Your Love Baby. Michael Kiwanuka - "Waterfall" (Jimi Hendrix cover) Michael Kiwanuka - Tell Me A Tale // Mahogany Session.


Stevie Wonder

Southern soul. History[edit] Southern soul was at its peak during the 1960s, when Memphis soul was created. In 1963,Stan Lewis would go on to found Jewel Records in Shreveport,LA along with two subsidiary labels, Paula and Ronn. Jewel and Ronn Records were the leaders for R&B, blues, soul and gospel tunes. Lewis signed artists such as John Lee Hooker, Charles Brown, Bobby Rush, Buster Benton, Toissaint McCall, Lightin’ Hopkins, Ted Taylor, Little Johnny Taylor and The Uniques. In 1966, the Shreveport based Murco Records released “Losin’ Boy,” by “Eddie Giles’ which registered for five weeks on Cashbox magazine’s Hot 100.

The most significant contributors were Stax Records and their house band Booker T. & the MGs. Present[edit] Notable artists[edit] Rhythm sections[edit] Songwriters[edit] References[edit] External links[edit] All Music Guide to R& – Daddy B.

Ray Charles

Booker T. & the MG's - Melting Pot. Booker T & the M G 's - Green Onions (Original / HQ audio) Little Willie John - I'm Shakin' Eddie Floyd - Knock On Wood. Chicago soul. Chicago soul is a style of soul music that arose during the 1960s in Chicago. Along with Detroit, the home of Motown, and Memphis, with its hard-edged, gritty performers (see Memphis soul), Chicago and the Chicago soul style helped spur the album-oriented soul revolution of the early 1970s. The sound of Chicago soul, like southern soul with its rich influence of black gospel music, also exhibited an unmistakable gospel sound, but was somewhat lighter and more delicate in its approach. Chicago vocal groups tended to feature laid-back sweet harmonies, while solo artists exhibited a highly melodic and somewhat pop approach to their songs. Accompaniment usually featured highly orchestrated arrangements, with horns and strings, by such notable arrangers as Johnny Pate (who largely worked with horns) and Riley Hampton (who specialized in strings).

This kind of soul music is sometimes called “soft soul”, to distinguish it from the more harsh and gospelly “hard soul” style. Notable labels[edit] Donny Hathaway - The Ghetto. Smokey Robinson - Quiet Storm. People Get Ready -- The Impressions ( in HD) Curtis Mayfield - Pusherman. Curtis Mayfield - Diamond in the Back. Psychedelic soul. History[edit] Origins[edit] Development[edit] Decline and influence[edit] While psychedelic rock began to waver at the end of the 1960s, psychedelic soul continued into the 1970s, peaking in popularity in the early years of the decade, and only disappearing in the late 1970s as tastes began to change.[2] Acts like Earth, Wind and Fire, Kool and the Gang and Ohio Players, who began as psychedelic soul artists, incorporated its sounds into funk music and eventually the disco which partly replaced it.[7] Notable psychedelic soul artists[edit] See also[edit] Notes[edit] ^ Jump up to: a b J.

The Chambers Brothers - Love Peace & Happiness. The Chambers Brothers - Time Has Come Today. War - Edwin Starr. Mavis Staples "Eyes On The Prize" Blue-eyed soul. Blue-eyed soul (also known as white soul) is rhythm and blues and soul music performed by white artists.[1] The term was first used in the mid-1960s to describe white artists who performed soul and R&B that was similar to the music of the Motown and Stax record labels. The somewhat controversial term was coined during racial segregation in 1960s America at the time of the music genre's emergence in popular music culture.[2] The term continued to be used in the 1970s and 1980s, particularly by the British music press, to describe a new generation of white singers who adopted elements of classic soul music. To a lesser extent, the term has been applied to singers in other music genres that are influenced by soul music, such as urban music and hip hop soul. 1960s and 1970s[edit] Blue-eyed soul began when white musicians remade African-American music for white audiences. 1980s and later[edit] See also[edit] References[edit] External links[edit]

Dusty Springfield Windmills of your Mind. The Commitments - Mustang Sally. Open Your Eyes.