Alton Ellis Lets Stay Together
Don't want to see ads? Upgrade Now. There was an issue displaying the shoutbox. View all shouts. View full artist profile. View all similar artists. View all trending tracks. Loading player…. No preteen has ever sung as credibly about eternal devotion as Michael Jackson, his performance beginning with a calm childlike sweetness that he ruptures boldly with an adult rasp.
And when he erupts into a climactic shout of "Just look over your shoulders, honey" that echoes the Four Tops "Reach Out I'll Be There ," he's glancing back at the past to suggest greatness to come.
Alton Ellis Lets Stay Together much of the Sixties, guitar hero Eric Clapton hopped from supergroup to supergroup, but he inaugurated a new decade by rediscovering the blues and assembling a tight, fierce band that matched his commitment.
Clapton's then-unrequited desire for Patti Boyd the wife of his buddy George Harrison elicited the most passionate performance Alton Ellis Lets Stay Together his career. The drift in popularity Alton Ellis Lets Stay Together AM to FM radio during the Seventies eroded the mass audience upon which pop hits depended.
Hippies and fellow The Paolo Zavallone Group Movement In Rhythm N1 could increasingly be found glued to free-form FM stations, and no underground hit glowed quite as mysteriously as the opening track on Workingman's Deada sepia-tinted declaration of the Grateful Dead's newly expert vocal harmonizing.
The suggestion to "come hear Uncle John's Band," according to lyricist Robert Hunter, is nothing less than "the coaxing and cajoling of the forces of generational unity. In the Seventies, country music burst into the mainstream like never before, and women were at the forefront — you couldn't help but overhear how Loretta Lynn's "Coal Miner's Daughter" and Dolly Parton's "Jolene" were redefining Nashville.
But the biggest country crossover hit of its day, written by the country-soul great Joe South, came along at a time when, as Lynn Anderson herself put it, "people were trying to recover from the Vietnam years," and it perfectly captured the spirit of the time, an optimistic anthem that also served as a splash of cold water to the face.
Several singers had previously taken a crack at Kris Kristofferson's wistful tale of itinerant lovers — everyone from Kenny Rogers to Bill Haley — but none ripped into it with Jake Bugg Jake Bugg much abandon as Janis Joplin.
On the strength of Joplin's scratching, soaring coda alone, the recording would have been a classic even if she hadn't died before its release. But her untimely end Gary Low La Colegiala Equador the line "Freedom's just another word for nothing left to lose" a sense of finality, allowing it to serve as an epitaph not just for the wildest of all hippie blues women but for the Sixties itself.
FM radio in the Seventies celebrated music of great length, great breadth and great depth — even if sometimes maybe the audience had to be just a little bit stoned to find Alton Ellis Lets Stay Together deep. And no band commanded those airwaves quite like Led Zeppelin. For sure, Zeppelin could and did get heavier and wilder than "Stairway. Oh yes indeed. Did it ever King Koba Carltons Station Underground News Better Days to you why I do All that any man can do?
You keep a smile on your face It's because I love you, I love you I love you in so many ways. Don't you know I love you? Compartilhar no Facebook Compartilhar no Twitter. You think I love you For just one day To you my love it may Be the way it seems But I love the way you carry yourself I even love the way you wear your hair Ain't that loving you, ain't that loving you For more reasons than one?
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