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Index » Radio Paradise/General » General Discussion » Mixtape Culture Club Page: 1, 2, 3 ... 317, 318, 319  Next
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miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3261.3 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 25, 2022 - 7:17am

 ColdMiser wrote:

At the beginning of every year you start to see the list of albums that came out 50 years ago, or 40, 25...whatever. This year caught my eye. I was already anticipating the 50 year anniversary of Something/Anything, an album that has influenced my musical tastes to this day. But when I saw the list of other albums celebrating the same anniversary I just knew I had to put a mix together of some of my favorites. Plus it was around this year that my 8 year old mind started to notice music in a different way other than something my parents listened to. I believe I purchased my first record that year, a K-Tell mail away LP that all I remember was Ricky Don't Lose that Number being on. 
It was a challenge to not make this sound like a classic hits radio mix, or go the double or triple disc route. I tried to mix in a few vintage tunes with some you might not have heard in awhile, or maybe even new to you 50 years late. I hope you enjoyed the time machine visit to 1972!



excellent effort!
really enjoying this burn
standouts for me?
jeff beck group - ice cream cakes
fanny - hey bulldog (best cover i've heard lately)
big star - in the street


and my favs right now? (subject to change with a few more spins)
steely dan - kings because reasons/emotional attachment
wishbone ash - the king will come
and elp - the sheriff

nice flashback


ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 21, 2022 - 6:52am

 Lazy8 wrote:



I bought my first copy of the School's Out album back when it came in a cardboard album cover that opened like a school desk, complete with legs that folded out from under, and the record came wrapped in a pair of panties. Which my sister stole 'cuz they fit her or something. Blue Turk is definitely the stylistic outlier on this album—very smokey jazz nightclub sound to it. Great pick!


By the time I caught up to this album they still sold it with the fold out legs but sans panties. Wish I had an original copy with that novelty in it. Such a great album too! When the big hit song is probably the worst song on the album that's saying something.
Lazy8

Lazy8 Avatar

Location: The Gallatin Valley of Montana
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 17, 2022 - 10:49pm

 ColdMiser wrote:
At the beginning of every year you start to see the list of albums that came out 50 years ago, or 40, 25...whatever. This year caught my eye. I was already anticipating the 50 year anniversary of Something/Anything, an album that has influenced my musical tastes to this day. But when I saw the list of other albums celebrating the same anniversary I just knew I had to put a mix together of some of my favorites. Plus it was around this year that my 8 year old mind started to notice music in a different way other than something my parents listened to. I believe I purchased my first record that year, a K-Tell mail away LP that all I remember was Ricky Don't Lose that Number being on. 
It was a challenge to not make this sound like a classic hits radio mix, or go the double or triple disc route. I tried to mix in a few vintage tunes with some you might not have heard in awhile, or maybe even new to you 50 years late. I hope you enjoyed the time machine visit to 1972!

OK, since I have to make this all about me I did something last year very much like this for a 50th birthday party, but it wasn't this cool.

Back in my DJ days these tunes were called "deep cuts", the nuggets on albums that didn't make it to the top 40.  And there's some great stuff here. Besides the groovy artwork, I mean.

I tend to listen to Stones albums all the way thru (or I did back when they were good) so I already liked All Down the Line, but it's a neglected classic.

I remembered Running Bear as a novelty one-hit wonder back in the '60s and had no idea the Guess Who had covered it. Really faithful cover too.

I first heard Back Off Boogaloo on an airplane flying cross country back when they gave you pneumatic headphones to plug into your seat and an 8-track or something ground away at in the back of the airplane and piped music to the passengers. I listened to the tape loop at least twice and began to appreciate that Ringo was the most underrated Beatle.

I first heard Sparks in the freebie pile at the campus radio station in 1978 and thought they were very new-wave hip. Had no idea they had been around this long. Thanks for pointing us to this one!

I bought my first copy of the School's Out album back when it came in a cardboard album cover that opened like a school desk, complete with legs that folded out from under, and the record came wrapped in a pair of panties. Which my sister stole 'cuz they fit her or something. Blue Turk is definitely the stylistic outlier on this album—very smokey jazz nightclub sound to it. Great pick!

I heard the Eagles all thru high school so it shouldn't surprise me that Peaceful Easy Feeling came out so early, but it did.

I'd heard Steely Dan on the radio and they sounded ok I guess but then I got a job swamping a bar overnight and there was a stereo behind the bar with a couple of working 8-track tapes and one of them was Can't Buy a Thrill. I'd listen to it all the way thru and let it repeat and did that all night and by the end of that summer I still wasn't sick of it and bought a copy. I always figured Kings was about Watergate but it came out 2 years before the hearings so I never did figure out who the kings (John and Richard) were metaphors for.

I had only ever heard the Bad Company cover of Ready For Love and had no idea it was a Mott the Hoople song. Learning all kinds of stuff here!

And so on. This was more than a nostalgia trip, it was a history lesson and I thank you for it. Still fresh juice from this squeeze. 


ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 17, 2022 - 5:32pm


At the beginning of every year you start to see the list of albums that came out 50 years ago, or 40, 25...whatever. This year caught my eye. I was already anticipating the 50 year anniversary of Something/Anything, an album that has influenced my musical tastes to this day. But when I saw the list of other albums celebrating the same anniversary I just knew I had to put a mix together of some of my favorites. Plus it was around this year that my 8 year old mind started to notice music in a different way other than something my parents listened to. I believe I purchased my first record that year, a K-Tell mail away LP that all I remember was Ricky Don't Lose that Number being on. 
It was a challenge to not make this sound like a classic hits radio mix, or go the double or triple disc route. I tried to mix in a few vintage tunes with some you might not have heard in awhile, or maybe even new to you 50 years late. I hope you enjoyed the time machine visit to 1972!

Lazy8

Lazy8 Avatar

Location: The Gallatin Valley of Montana
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 4, 2022 - 10:04pm

Mr. Peabody's Wayback Machine has arrived!
Steely_D

Steely_D Avatar

Location: Biscayne Bay
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 4, 2022 - 8:46pm

 ColdMiser wrote:

October mix hit the bricks last night. Hopefully in your mailboxes by the weekend. 



Message received!
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3261.3 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 4, 2022 - 10:21am

 ColdMiser wrote:

October mix hit the bricks last night. Hopefully in your mailboxes by the weekend. 



i have secured the disc in question


ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 4, 2022 - 6:43am

 KurtfromLaQuinta wrote:
1972!
I just went to my 50th High School reunion.
There sure were a lot of old people there.






I'm going to my 40th this weekend. A multi-class thing this time, classes from the 60's, 70' and 80's. 
KurtfromLaQuinta

KurtfromLaQuinta Avatar

Location: Really deep in the heart of South California
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 3, 2022 - 5:06pm

 ColdMiser wrote:

October mix hit the bricks last night. Hopefully in your mailboxes by the weekend. 

1972!
I just went to my 50th High School reunion.
There sure were a lot of old people there.



ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Nov 2, 2022 - 5:31am

October mix hit the bricks last night. Hopefully in your mailboxes by the weekend. 
KurtfromLaQuinta

KurtfromLaQuinta Avatar

Location: Really deep in the heart of South California
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 22, 2022 - 8:24pm

 Steely_D wrote:

He asked Mavis to marry him, but she thought Dr. King wouldn't approve.

Was totally digging this disc last night. Some great old favorites (I still enjoy Patches) and a few new ones that caught my attention. Liked the Eddie Bradford, but not the Jason Isbell. 
Good to hear Zimmy, and - although I never would've picked it - Seger. 
Not that familiar with Canned Heat except the hit, so glad to get some more from them.
And I prefer Mavis et al doing The Weight on the Last Waltz, so this was good but didn't knock them off the throne.

Very nice! Thanks!



I agree with The Last Waltz version.
I has the most weight.


Steely_D

Steely_D Avatar

Location: Biscayne Bay
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 22, 2022 - 2:35pm

 Lazy8 wrote:

But Bob Dylan? Turns out he was a huge Staples fan in his youth.  

He asked Mavis to marry him, but she thought Dr. King wouldn't approve.

Was totally digging this disc last night. Some great old favorites (I still enjoy Patches) and a few new ones that caught my attention. Liked the Eddie Bradford, but not the Jason Isbell. 
Good to hear Zimmy, and - although I never would've picked it - Seger. 
Not that familiar with Canned Heat except the hit, so glad to get some more from them.
And I prefer Mavis et al doing The Weight on the Last Waltz, so this was good but didn't knock them off the throne.

Very nice! Thanks!



Lazy8

Lazy8 Avatar

Location: The Gallatin Valley of Montana
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 22, 2022 - 11:44am

 miamizsun wrote:

i grew up in the muscle area, four small cities bordering each other on the tennessee river
there's a long story here which means this mix is literally part of my history
quite a few studios, lot's of music and the lagniappe, both good and bad,  that came with it
the indian gent early in the doc? known him almost all of my life, good friends with one of his sons
and when he married his neighbor and moved to the location and built his memorial
i bought her house, and his son purchased his, we were next door neighbors and remain friends until this day

here's a documentary regarding some of the music history of this area/era
give it a watch and enjoy


Sorry to check in late, but the disc wouldn't play all the way thru on my laptop CD drive, had to wait for an opportunity to run it on the house stereo, and that took two nights because...reasons. No matter.

I love these personal mixes where we get a glimpse of who the DJ is and get to experience a little of the world thru his/her ears. Makes these exercises a personal connection rather than a random playlist. And you have a very deep well to draw from!

Not a lot of surprises here.

DBT? Oh hells yeah. Makes sense they (and Jason Isbell) recorded there—Alabama is seeped into every note they play.

I'll take any excuse to listen Aretha, but I didn't expect to like as weird a combination as her and Duane Allman on a Band cover. Turns out...I didn't. Oil and water, with maybe some unfortunate pelicans. Oh well, interesting experiment.

Didn't think I ever needed to hear Bob Segar again after my childhood listening to him on the radio, but was surprised how enjoyable a song Main Street is after a long break.

Learned a thing or two with this disc. I never associated the Staple Singers with Muscle Shoals, but sure enough—some of their best work. I knew the Stones had recorded there—they were everywhere they could draw inspiration from, and given their roots as a blues band they just had to work there. But Bob Dylan? Turns out he was a huge Staples fan in his youth.  Widespread Panic—aren't they from Athens? And The Black Keys are from Ohio, and they own their own studio! But there they were.

Dang, dude—nice 'hood you grew up in! There must be more hit records per capita there than even Austin.

Keep 'em comin'! 
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3261.3 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 19, 2022 - 5:16am

 ColdMiser wrote:

When this documentary came out I watched it very enthralled. I believe I purchased the soundtrack the next day that's how much I enjoyed it. Hearing you have links to that historical place and time is really cool. It's like I know the guy that knew they guy that shook the hand of the guy.  Clever pick of theme, not just a specific recording label or genre but boiled down to the actual  studio the tunes came from. Generated an eclectic mix for sure which is something I can get into. Thoughts along the way.

- The Conley and Franklin tracks really set up the odd juxtaposition of Motown style Soul music coming out of the deep south
- Speaking of Motown along comes Bob Segar straight from Detroit
- It's hard to think that Patches was a Big Hit, all these years later it sounds like a crappy tune
- Drive by Truckers came right out of that area didn't they? Fitting they would record there. Love those guys!
- I've never heard this version of "The Weight" and at first blush I liked it better than the original
- I don't think Jason Isbell is capable of writing a bad tune.
- Raise your hand if you have ever done the Mash Potatoe like Wilson Pickett has
- I'm not sure on how many of these songs The Swampers play on, but I think they were definitely on the Sir Joe track.
- Kinda funny how the Stones go into the deep south to record Sticky Fingers then use a New York guy to make the cover. One of their best sounding albums.
- "Put your hand on your mouth when you cough, that'll help the solution" - Lyrics that Strike a Chord Today
- Wow, Widespread Panic, didn't see that coming. Very good song too, took top spot on the mix.

When I get the chance I want to play this mix back and then listen to the soundtrack right after. I think you did it justice, almost like an extension of the documentary. Good listening! Thank you!



thx and yw
literally a boatload of music to choose from that came out of the studios there
i've also looked at similar setups in Los Angeles with the Wrecking Crew, Memphis with the Memphis Boys and Detroit with the Funk Brothers, etc.
fantastic studio bands for sure
probably do something like that in the next year or two
of course if you or someone else is already working on something like that or want to do a similar project , then by all means go ahead

ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 18, 2022 - 3:26am

 miamizsun wrote:

i grew up in the muscle area, four small cities bordering each other on the tennessee river
there's a long story here which means this mix is literally part of my history
quite a few studios, lot's of music and the lagniappe, both good and bad,  that came with it
the indian gent early in the doc? known him almost all of my life, good friends with one of his sons
and when he married his neighbor and moved to the location and built his memorial
i bought her house, and his son purchased his, we were next door neighbors and remain friends until this day

here's a documentary regarding some of the music history of this area/era
give it a watch and enjoy


MSS


When this documentary came out I watched it very enthralled. I believe I purchased the soundtrack the next day that's how much I enjoyed it. Hearing you have links to that historical place and time is really cool. It's like I know the guy that knew they guy that shook the hand of the guy.  Clever pick of theme, not just a specific recording label or genre but boiled down to the actual  studio the tunes came from. Generated an eclectic mix for sure which is something I can get into. Thoughts along the way.

- The Conley and Franklin tracks really set up the odd juxtaposition of Motown style Soul music coming out of the deep south
- Speaking of Motown along comes Bob Segar straight from Detroit
- It's hard to think that Patches was a Big Hit, all these years later it sounds like a crappy tune
- Drive by Truckers came right out of that area didn't they? Fitting they would record there. Love those guys!
- I've never heard this version of "The Weight" and at first blush I liked it better than the original
- I don't think Jason Isbell is capable of writing a bad tune.
- Raise your hand if you have ever done the Mash Potatoe like Wilson Pickett has
- I'm not sure on how many of these songs The Swampers play on, but I think they were definitely on the Sir Joe track.
- Kinda funny how the Stones go into the deep south to record Sticky Fingers then use a New York guy to make the cover. One of their best sounding albums.
- "Put your hand on your mouth when you cough, that'll help the solution" - Lyrics that Strike a Chord Today
- Wow, Widespread Panic, didn't see that coming. Very good song too, took top spot on the mix.

When I get the chance I want to play this mix back and then listen to the soundtrack right after. I think you did it justice, almost like an extension of the documentary. Good listening! Thank you!
oldviolin

oldviolin Avatar

Location: esse quam videri
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 17, 2022 - 2:53pm

 miamizsun wrote:
i grew up in the muscle area, four small cities bordering each other on the tennessee river
there's a long story here which means this mix is literally part of my history
quite a few studios, lot's of music and the lagniappe, both good and bad,  that came with it
the indian gent early in the doc? known him almost all of my life, good friends with one of his sons
and when he married his neighbor and moved to the location and built his memorial
i bought her house, and his son purchased his, we were next door neighbors and remain friends until this day here's a documentary regarding some of the music history of this area/era
give it a watch and enjoy

 
{#Good-vibes}
oldviolin

oldviolin Avatar

Location: esse quam videri
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 17, 2022 - 2:53pm

 miamizsun wrote:
i grew up in the muscle area, four small cities bordering each other on the tennessee river
there's a long story here which means this mix is literally part of my history
quite a few studios, lot's of music and the lagniappe, both good and bad,  that came with it
the indian gent early in the doc? known him almost all of my life, good friends with one of his sons
and when he married his neighbor and moved to the location and built his memorial
i bought her house, and his son purchased his, we were next door neighbors and remain friends until this day here's a documentary regarding some of the music history of this area/era
give it a watch and enjoy

 
{#Good-vibes}
KurtfromLaQuinta

KurtfromLaQuinta Avatar

Location: Really deep in the heart of South California
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 17, 2022 - 10:54am

 miamizsun wrote:



MSS

I enjoyed this even though I'm not a big fan of "Soul/ Funk," music.
There's some other types of music I'm not real interested in, but I always find a few  songs out of those categories I do like.
This falls into that spot.

Sweet Soul Music.  Arthur Conley. This brings back good memories from 7th grade. Just about the time I discovered FM radio. I was listening to KHJ – A.M. radio from Los Angeles at this time. This was a big hit. It got played a lot... but I really liked it. Even though it's soul music!

Aretha Franklin. I never really liked her that much. I do appreciate what she did... she had a lot of talent. Again, there's a couple of her songs I really like. 

Bob Dylan. There's a lot of Bob's stuff I like. This one   maybe   not   so   much.

Mainstreet. Bob Segar. This one got played a lot. It's one of those I always shut off when it came on the radio. I haven't heard in such a long time… I now enjoy it! 
One More River to Cross. Canned Heat. Not familiar with this one at all. Very Muscle Shoalsy! Not too bad.

Patches. Clarence Carter. Another one that got a lot of radio play. If it came on, I usually changed the channel. A very, very sad song. I don't need stuff that makes me sad.
Drive By Truckers. There you go! A Blues song I can get into.

Take a Letter Maria. R.B.Greaves. Another one I've heard many times. And it's still in rotation these days.

Brand New Kind of Actress. Jason Isbell. I like almost everything this guy puts out. My favorite track!



Land of 1000 Dances. Wilson Picket. One I've heard lots of times. Definitely gets you up and bouncing around

Brown Sugar. Rolling Stones. A staple for sure. I like the Stone's weird cuts. 


Respect Yourself. Staple Singers. Back in the day, I really didn't like these guys. But as I've grown older... I've learned to enjoy their music better. Probably because I don't hear it every day.

The Temptations. Another group that I really didn't like much back in the day. But... they seem to have a couple of songs that I do enjoy.

Pilgrims. Widespread Panic. I like this one. Second favorite one.

Overall a nice group of tunes. Thanks for the work you put into it!




ColdMiser

ColdMiser Avatar

Location: On the Trail
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 8, 2022 - 2:45pm

 miamizsun wrote:

looks like lazy is the only person yet to rec a disc?



Got mine just before leaving for vacation. Will be digging in deeper next week, only had a few tunes on so far. 
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3261.3 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Oct 5, 2022 - 6:54am

i grew up in the muscle area, four small cities bordering each other on the tennessee river
there's a long story here which means this mix is literally part of my history
quite a few studios, lot's of music and the lagniappe, both good and bad,  that came with it
the indian gent early in the doc? known him almost all of my life, good friends with one of his sons
and when he married his neighbor and moved to the location and built his memorial
i bought her house, and his son purchased his, we were next door neighbors and remain friends until this day

here's a documentary regarding some of the music history of this area/era
give it a watch and enjoy


MSS

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