Free Speech / De Gedachten zijn Vrij: Roger De Neef over de Noord-Amerikaanse Indianen [Mon. 21, Tue. 22 March, 2016-12]
NEW * NIEUW: TOM RAPP (Pearls Before Swine), The Fugs, Bob Dylan ** ** REPEATED / HERHALING: Deep Throat and more sex songs ** Principal Edwards Magic Theatre * CHRISTY MOORE *
There is no freedom without freedom of speech: always, everywhere and for everyone. Anything less is a violation of it.
MONDAYS & TUESDAYS 12:00 > 20:00 hrs CET or 11 a.m. > 7 p.m. GMT (UK)
Free Speech consists of four 60-minute shows. A new show is added each week. It is followed by three previous shows.
12 noon and 16:000 hrs CET (11 a.m. and 3 p.m. UK time) NEW SHOW
TOM RAPP: Stardancer, 1972 ** TOM RAPP: Sunforest, 1973 ** Pearls Before Swine (One Nation Underground) ** AND ALSO: AREA CODE 615 ** THE CRYAN’ SHAMES ** THE FUGS: ** BOB DYLAN **
13:00 and 17:00 hrs CET (12 noon / 4 p.m. UK time) REPEATED HERHALING
DEEP THROAT (original soundtrack) en more sex songs by THE ROLLING STONES * THE BEATLES * From the musical HAIR * IKE & TINA TURNER * BIRKIN & GAINSBOURG * CHUCK BERRY + a poem by ALLEN GINSBERG ** WATCH CHUCK BERRY here:
14:00 and 18:00 hrs CET (1 p.m. / 5 p.m. UK time) REPEATED HERHALING
PRINCIPAL EDWARDS MAGIC THEATRE
RADIO 68 PLAYS tracks from The Asmoto Running Band and The Devon Tapes, plus various artists evoking nature such as Donovan, Crystal Jacqueline, Dantalion’s Chariot, Ronnie Lane and Simon Dupree & The Big Sound.
15:00 and 19:00 hrs CET (2 p.m. / 6 p.m. UK time) REPEATED HERHALING
CHRISTY MOORE: RIDE ON:
Christy Moore, who was born on 7 May, 1945, was a founding member of the bands Planxty and Moving Hearts. His first solo album was recorded in 1969 and he released a new album in 2016. In 2007 he was named as Ireland’s greatest living musician by RTE.
Read the interview with Martin Chilton (2012) here:
BACKGROUND ** MEER INFORMATIE
TOM RAPP (Pearls Before Swine)
The word ‘underscore’ comes to mind when I hear Pearls Before Swine. Here lies a wooden expression lightly fused with jazz tempo, but solidified exoterically with remarkable poetry, the ultimate impression of Tom Rapp.
Tom got it together quite early when he recruited high school friends Wayne Harley (banjo, mandolin), Lane Lederer (bass, guitar) & Roger Crissinger (piano, organ) as Pearls Before Swine. A folk nurtured disciple, Tom was strongly influenced by a group of beat poets called The Fugs which gave rise to Pearl Before Swine’s EP styled 1967 debut One Nation Underground that reflected mysticism, solitary love and protest. The controversial “Miss Morse”, spelled out an obscenity in code while the opening “Another Time” was sheer angelic tears. Largely an experimental album with varied sounds, the real strength of the album was its hippy sincerity (“Drop Out”) and un- pretentious avant -garde message.
Rapp stated that “Stardance”r was the first album since the first Pearls album One Nation Underground over which he had full control. The fierce anti-war song “Fourth Day of July”, with its references to “the broken children of Vietnam”, was widely played in “underground” circles of the time. The light-hearted “Summer of ’55” contains some of Rapp’s cleverest aphorisms, such as “When the day breaks / the pieces fall on you”. Two of his other songs, “Stardancer” and “For The Dead In Space”, reflect on themes of loss against a background of space travel and can be seen as reworkings of Like most of the Pearls Before Swine albums, the sleeve design used classic art works, in this case the painting “Descent of the Rebel Angels” by Pieter Brueghel the Elder on the front sleeve, and a William Morris background design on the reverse”.
RADIO 68 PLAYS tracks from “Stardancer” (1972), and “Sunforest” (1973) and “One Nation Underground” (1967), plus artists that influenced him: Bob Dylan (especially the LP Freewheelin’) and The Fugs). We also included songs by Area Code, a band Rapp worked with on several of his Reprise albums and a song by The Cryan’ Shames as Jim Fairs of that band worked with Rapp too.
With the release of Deep Throat: Part I, 1972 marked the year America’s right and left ate popcorn and dug porn without shame. Deep Throat’s rumoured mob ties, the infamous Linda Lovelace, and a $600 million gross would change the world forever. And the music? Relax, this is not boom-chick-a-boom-boom played on a Casio keyboard. Like Linda, experience an undeniable innocence, with a dirty brew of easy-listening porno funk. Originally released as a cinema-only souvenir, this ultra-rare soundtrack stands as one of America’s cultural turning points, finally restored in all its seedy glory.
In the early 1970’s, the U.S. government seized all film reels and master tapes forDeep Throat: Part I. Therefore all musicians and writers are unknown. In early 2004, a number of long-lost reels were discovered, giving fans a deeper glimpse into the legend of Deep Throat. After a detailed restoration by John Golden Mastering, sonic imperfections still do apply, but definite aural improvements have been made, including the conversion from mono to stereo and a considerable decrease in hiss and distortion.
SOURCE: LIght in te Attic website * Music AVAILABLE through LIght in the Attic Records http://lightintheattic.net/releases/62-deep-throat-i-ii-o-s-t
RAIO 66 PLAYS several tracks from the original soundtrack plus songs about sex by Chuck Berry, The Rolling Stones, The Beatles, Ike & Tina Turner + a poem by Allen Ginsberg + tracks from ‘Hair’
THE PRINCIPAL EDWARDS MAGIC THEATRE
“The collective was originally formed at the University of Exeter in the late 1960s, and then was later based at a farmhouse in Kettering, as a commune after educational studies were causing conflict with their musical activities. The core of the group was Belinda Borquin, David Jones, and Root Cartwright backed by several musicians and dancers.
The group was signed to John Peel’s Dandelion Records after he witnessed their first gig, and their single “The Ballad of a Big Girl Now”, was released in 1969. Following the single, the band released of two albums –Soundtrack and The Asmoto Running Band – the second of which was produced by Nick Mason of Pink FLoyd. The sometimes whimsical, sometimes epic (verging on prog rock writing style of guitarist Root Cartwright, was paired with the eclectic lyrical contributions of David Jones, Gillian Hadley and Monica Nettles, and was performed by vocalist Vivienne McAuliffe. The violin and recorders of Bindy Bourquin were another key element of the group’s trademark sound. Lyn Edwards, originally on bongos, took over on the drum kit..
The group disbanded in December 1971. Then, a new band called Principal Edwards started with a smaller nucleus (including new bassist Richard Jones from The Climax Blues Band. They recorded a few new singles and a third album called Round One for Deram. Most of the Deram recordings were also produced by Nick Mason. Later, a number of demos were released as The Devon Tapes .” (Wikipedia)
RADIO 68 PLAYS tracks from The Asmoto Running Band and The Devon Tapes, plus various artists evoking nature such as Donovan, Crystal Jacqueline, Dantalion’s Chariot, Ronnie Lane and Simon Dupree & The Big Sound
Christy Moore, who was born on 7 May, 1945, was a founding member of the bands Planxty and Moving Hearts. His first solo album was recorded in 1969 and he released a new album in 2016. In 2007 he was named as Ireland’s greatest living musician by RTE. Read the interview with Martin Chilton (2012) here:
ABOUT “RIDE ON”:
(…) this is the legendary wit which has made Christy Moore one of the most formidable and popular live performers in the country, harnessed to marvellous effect. His other song ‘Viva La Quinta Brigada’ is politically sound as a bell, if a touch guileless. What is most impressive in terms of Christ’s development as a writer is the evocative chorus, given an effective Tex mex warmth by the combination of Donal Lunny’s Prophet – sounding like an accordion – Declan Sinnott’s many guitars and the threesomes wholehearted singing (…) But ‘Back Home In Derry’ is altogether more poignant. About a bunch of sixty Irish rebels transported to Australia in 1803, the song becomes much more as it describes the atrocious squalor of their imprisonment: “Five weeks out to sea we were now 43, we buried out comrades each morning, in our own slime we were lost in a time, endless night without dawning.” ( Source: Niall Stokes, http://www.hotpress.com/Christy-Moore/music/reviews/albums/Ride-On/473724.html
CHRISTY MOORE’s LYRICS: www.christymoore.com/lyrics
RADIO 68 plays: Ride On, El Salvador, Vive La Quinta Brigada, The Dying Soldier, The Least We Can do, Back Home in Derry and The City of Chicago