Category Archives: Classical

Cold Soul - The Dead 60s - The Black Sessions (CDr)

2 Oct

9 Replies to “ Cold Soul - The Dead 60s - The Black Sessions (CDr)

  1. The Dead 60's do sound a lot like the Clash at times but more often sound much more like Gang Of Four. In fact, guitar-wise, a lot like Gang Of Four. And that's cool. Because young rock bands are not recording for fogeys like us over And the average twenty-something has never heard of the Gang Of Four/5(7).
  2. Get all the lyrics to songs by Dead Soul and join the Genius community of music scholars to learn the meaning behind the lyrics.
  3. The Dead 60's had a harder edge than many of Britain's successful bands of the mid s. I like this album and it showed strong potential. Clearly influenced by the best of British music over the past years, I am only sorry that they disappeared just as quickly as they arrived.
  4. It was a compilation CD put together by the Dead 60s containing fifteen of their favourite tracks from the Trojan Records vaults. Artists featured included: Horace Andy, The Upsetters, Tapper Zukie, The Reggaeites and Lloyd Robinson.
  5. The Dead 60s hailed from Liverpool, England. The combo was led by vocalist and guitarist Matt McManamon and featured guitarist/keyboardist Ben Gordon, bassist Charlie Turner, and .
  6. The Black Sessions are the brainchild of the well known French radio DJ Bernard Lenoir (Lenoir means black in English). Lenoir is a radio pioneer (essentially the French John Peel), and the Black Sessions are high fidelity, live recordings for his meztishakarlandanayaforcehammer.xyzinfo: Marco On The Bass.
  7. Aug 13,  · The Dead 60's Black Sessions LIVE [Full Album] - Duration: Ojo Rojo 15, views. 50+ videos Play all Mix - The Dead 60s - Riot Radio YouTube;.
  8. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about The Dead 60s - The Dead 60s at Discogs. Complete your The Dead 60s collection.
  9. The very name of the Dead 60s telegraphs the aesthetic of the Liverpudlian quartet -- they's sick of living in the shadow of '60s rock & roll culture, they want to tear down those giants and create their own icons. It's a sentiment not far removed from Joe Strummer's exhortation of "No Elvis, Beatles, and the Rolling Stones in !," but he sang that in , before Elvis died, seven years.

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