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Bob Dylan - "Like a Rolling Stone"

Bob Dylan - "Like a Rolling Stone"

Simon & Garfunkel - The Sounds of Silence (Audio) Les Beatles, Gainsbourg, Nancy Sinatra… aux débuts des hippies |, le BlogNote Comment la télévision parlait de musique en 1966 ? Cet été, Rue89 et l’INA exhument concerts, reportages et autres perles cathodiques. Année 1966 : le 29 août, à San Fransisco, les Beatles donnent leur dernier concert entre les grillages. C’est le temps de l’émergence hippie. John Lennon : « Les Beatles sont plus populaires que Jésus » La mauvaise phrase de Lennon fait le tour du monde. « Bang Bang » la fille de Sinatra A l’émission « Paris carrefour du monde », Nancy Sinatra et Billy Strange chantent « Bang Bang ». Manitas de Plata à Montpellier Le jour de la Saint-Sylvestre, le JT de Montpellier retransmet in vivo la guitare de Manitas de Plata. « Les voisins du Bus Palladium se plaignent du bruit » Début janvier, l’excellent magazine « Zoom » nous ponge dans l’univers de la boîte de nuit parisienne Le Bus Palladium… Roulez jeunesse… Comic strip : « Marie mathématique » Et pendant ce temps-là à l’Olympia… Gainsbourg est dans la salle.

Jeanne Cherhal - site officiel Houki Gumo(Comet Cloud)- Yakitate Japan opening- covered by Sohee Non, je ne regrette rien "Non, je ne regrette rien" (French pronunciation: ​[nɔ̃ ʒə nə ʁəɡʁɛtə ʁjɛ̃], meaning "No, I regret nothing") is a French song composed by Charles Dumont, with lyrics by Michel Vaucaire. It was written in 1956, and is best known through Édith Piaf's 1960 recording, which spent seven weeks atop the French Singles & Airplay Reviews chart.[1] Piaf dedicated her recording of the song to the French Foreign Legion.[2] At the time of the recording, France was engaged in a military conflict, the Algerian War (1954–1962), and the 1st REP (1st Foreign Parachute Regiment) — which backed a temporary putsch of 1961 by the French military against president Charles de Gaulle and the civilian leadership of Algeria – adopted the song when their resistance was broken. The leadership of the Regiment was arrested and tried but the non-commissioned officers, corporals and Legionnaires were assigned to other Foreign Legion formations. Lyrics[edit] Other recordings[edit] Other languages[edit] References[edit]

- M - Nouvel album îl – Sortie le 12 novembre Midnight Oil Midnight Oil won eleven Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Awards during its career,[11] including induction into the Hall of Fame in 2006.[12][13] At the induction, ARIA chairman Denis Handlin described Midnight Oil as true legends that always led by example in a uniquely Australian way with music that is powerful, uncompromising, inspiring, entertaining and enduring.[6] Farm: 1972–1976[edit] 1976–1981[edit] Martin Rotsey, Midnight Oil guitarist, at the Souths Leagues Club in Brisbane, 2007 Fans, music industry, media[edit] Driven largely by commercial pressures to stay with reliable chart-toppers and teenage pop sensations, the Australian music industry in the mid-1970s cast a dismissive eye toward most bands with an alternative outlook. In retaliation, Morris banned Elder from Oil's shows permanently. Fans of the group were drawn to the band's "us and them" mindset, and fan loyalty to the Oils' ideas and music was fierce. Rise to fame: 1982–1985[edit] 10 to 1[edit]

RF8 Summertime From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Summertime may refer to: Summer, one of the temperate seasonsDaylight saving time (in American English; summer time, in British English), advancing the clock one hour during summer British Summer Time, the civil time during the summer months in the UK during which the clocks are advanced one hour Film and television[edit] Literature[edit] Music[edit] Albums[edit] Songs[edit] See also[edit] 1940s in music For music from a year in the 1940s, go to 40 | 41 | 42 | 43 | 44 | 45 | 46 | 47 | 48 | 49 This article includes an overview of the major events and trends in popular music in the 1940s. In the First World, pop music, Swing, Big band, Jazz, Latin and Country music dominated and defined the decade's music. The U.S. and North America[edit] Pop[edit] Bing Crosby was one of the best-selling male pop artists of the 1940s. Frank Sinatra was one of the best-selling male pop artists of the 1940s. In the US, by the late 1930s and early 1940s, swing music had become the most popular musical style and remained so for several years, until it was supplanted in the late 1940s by the pop standards sung by the crooners who grew out of the big band Swing Era tradition. Some of the most notable Swing artists of the 1940s include Benny Goodman and Glenn Miller. Jazz[edit] Some of the most notable Jazz artists of the 1940s include Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Louis Armstrong and also Nat King Cole. Europe[edit]

The 1940's Radio Hour The 1940's Radio Hour is a Play with Music by Walton Jones. Full of 1940s music, dancing and old-time sound effects the play portrays the final holiday broadcast of the Mutual Manhattan Variety Cavalcade on the New York radio station WOV in December 1942. Plot[edit] The narrative concerns the harassed producer, the leading singer who is often drunk, the second banana who dreams of singing a ballad, the delivery boy who wants a chance in front of the mic, and the young trumpet-player who chooses a fighter plane over Glenn Miller. Characters[edit] Clifton Feddington: The announcer and general manager (head of everything at WOV). List of Musical Numbers[edit] Awards and nominations[edit] Original Broadway production[edit] References[edit] Notes External links[edit] The 1940's Radio Hour at the Internet Broadway Database

The Blues Brothers The Blues Brothers, more formally called The Blues Brothers' Show Band and Revue, are an American blues and rhythm and blues revivalist band founded in 1978 by comedy actors Dan Aykroyd and John Belushi as part of a musical sketch on Saturday Night Live. Belushi and Aykroyd, respectively in character as lead vocalist "Joliet Jake" Blues and harmonica player/backing vocalist Elwood Blues, fronted the band, which was composed of well-known and respected musicians. The Blues Brothers first appeared on Saturday Night Live on January 17, 1976.[1] The band made its second appearance as the musical guest on the April 22, 1978 episode of Saturday Night Live. They would make their third and last appearance on November 18, 1978.[2] After the death of Belushi in 1982, the Blues Brothers have continued to perform with a rotation of guest singers and other band members. Band members[edit] Original lineup[edit] Aside from the "brothers", all members performed under their real names. Other members[edit]

U2 - Artificial Horizon (Vinyl Available to order from for a limited time. Comilation Mastering at Bernie Grundman Mastering. Audio Post Production at Partial Productions. Track C1: Recorded by Alastair McMillan at Croke Park, Dublin, 27th July 2009; features samples of 'Relax' and 'Two Tribes'. "Beshno Az Ney/Windfall" performed by Sussan Deyhim, courtesy of Venus Rising Records. Track C2: Engineering at Echjoplex, London. All titles (except Track D2) published by Universal Music Publishing BV. A1 & C2: ℗ 2001 Universal-Island Records Limited under exclusive license to Mercury Records Limited. ℗ 2010 Universal-Island Records Limited under exclusive license to Mercury Records Limited in the UK, Interscope Records in the USA & Universal Music Group for the rest of the world. © 2010 Universal-Island Records Limited under exclusive license to Mercury Records Limited in the UK, Interscope Records in the USA & Universal Music Group for the rest of the world.