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The isley brothers go for your guns - Isley Brothers Tickets - Ticketmaster


Michael Moore's view on what happened to the United States after September 11; and how the Bush Administration allegedly used the tragic event to push forward its agenda for unjust wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.

Nelly’s first love, however, is performing live and he’s eager to bring his music and his unbeatable energy to The Special Events Center at Fantasy Springs Resort Casino in February.

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(August 21, 2015) RCA Victor and T-Neck Album Masters (1959-1983) Box Set Sony Legacy 23 disc in the box set in mini-LP slip cases,remastered

If Santana and the Isleys had played it less safe with the song selections, this could have been a very different album. There are a few glimpses of how much potential the collaboration had. By far the best of the cover songs is the version of Curtis Mayfield ’s “Gypsy Woman.” The arrangements is open-ended, with percussion counterpoints that leave lots of space for Santana to play within. The musical theme expresses itself before he introduced an understated melody as intuitive and graceful as anything he has ever played. With such beautiful, soulful inflections to sing over, Isley’s vocals blend in perfectly. Nearly as successful is “I Remember,” the collection’s sole original track, written by Cindy Blackman Santana. The vocals are gorgeous and Carlos plays with restraint and taste throughout. Unfortunately, such moments of inspiration are rare, as most of the songs reflect a project that struggles to find a place to stand.

Upon leaving Roxy Music back in 1973, Brian Eno scored a unique solo deal allowing him to curate the avant-garde label Obscure alongside his own releases. With Obscure not only offering rare opportunities to hear the likes of Michael Nyman and Gavin Bryars, but also giving advance notice, via Discreet Music , of his own ambient ambitions, Eno’s “mainstream” debut Here Come The Warm Jets was more playful, containing uniquely zesty, diversely eclectic music, and some of the silliest lyrics committed to vinyl. It’s reissued here (along with three subsequent albums) in a half-speed, 45rpm double-album format, well suited to revealing the texture of such intensely dense productions as the euphoric opener “Needles In The Camel’s Eye” and ludicrous “The Paw Paw Negro Blowtorch”, with its absurdist synth break mocking prog-rock pretentions. “Baby’s On Fire”, blessed by one of Robert Fripp’s most splenetic guitar solos, is another highlight, while the lovely “On Some Faraway Beach” provided early evidence of Eno’s genius for emotionally impactful melody.


The Isley Brothers Go For Your GunsThe Isley Brothers Go For Your GunsThe Isley Brothers Go For Your GunsThe Isley Brothers Go For Your Guns

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