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TYRONE DAVIS-he'll never love you
Tyrone Davis (May 4, 1938 -- February 9, 2005)[1] was a leading American soul singer with a distinctive style, recording a long list of hit records over a period of more than 30 years.Davis was born in a rural community twenty miles outside of Greenville, Mississippi[1] to Willie Branch and Ora Lee Jones. He spent most of his formative years in Saginaw, Michigan, but moved to Chicago in 1959. Working as a valet/chaffeur for blues singer Freddie King, he started singing in local clubs where he was discovered by record executive/musician Harold Burrage. His early records for small record labels in the city failed to register. Successful Chicago record producer Carl Davis (no relation) signed him in 1968 to a new label, Dakar Records that he was starting as part of a distribution deal with Atlantic. His first release, "A Woman Needs To Be Loved" was flipped when the b-side started to get radio attention. The song, "Can I Change My Mind" featured a change of vocal style for Davis with a softer, more pleading approach and tone. The record now shot up the listings and spent three weeks on the top of the Billboard R&B chart while climbing to #5 in the Hot 100. It sold over one million and received gold disc recognition.[2] His biggest hit came in early 1970 when "Turn Back The Hands Of Time" also reached #1 in the R&B chart and went up to #3 in the Hot 100 pop chart. Written by Jack Daniels and Bonnie Thompson, this disc also sold over one million copies, and received a gold disc awarded by the Recording Industry Association of America in May 1970.[2] Davis released about 25 singles during his seven years with Dakar, most of them big R&B sellers produced by Willie Henderson. He finally returned to the top spot with "Turning Point" in 1975. Soon afterwards, Davis switched to the major Columbia record label and recorded seven albums over the next five years with producer Leo Graham and arranger James Mack who had collaborated with him for "Turning Point". Major hits with Columbia included "Give It Up" (#2), "This I Swear" (#6), and "In The Mood" (#6). 1982 brought a change of label to the newly-established independent, Highrise and another major hit, "Are You Serious" (#3 R&B, #57 pop), again produced by Leo Graham, and written by L.V. Johnson.[3] When Highrise closed the following year, Davis switched to a tiny Los Angeles label Ocean Front which lacked promotional muscle to get behind arguably one of his best performances, "Let Me Be Your Pacifier". Davis' days as a major chart act were over but he continued to be a popular live attraction and finally signed in 1996 with Malaco Records, the southern-based blues label recording him on a number of albums. A stroke in October 2004 curtailed his career and, following complications, he died in a Chicago hospital in February 2005 at the age of 66.[1] He left a widow, Ann, to whom he had been married for over 40 years, and several children and grandchildren. His younger sister, Jean Davis, was a member of the group, Facts of Life.
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JEAN KNIGHT-you city slicker
Jean Knight (born Jean Caliste, January 26, 1943, New Orleans, Louisiana) is an African-American r&b/soul/funk singer, best known for her 1971 Stax Records hit single, "Mr. Big Stuff". After graduating from high school, Caliste began singing at her cousin's bar 'Laura's Place' and caught the attention of many different bands who were willing to accompany her. In 1965, she recorded a demo of a cover version of Jackie Wilson's song "Stop Doggin' Me Around." Her demo attracted record producer Huey Meaux, who signed her to a recording contract at the Jet Star/Tribe record labels. Shortly thereafter, Caliste adopted the professional name of "Jean Knight," because she felt that her surname was too hard to pronounce. She recorded four singles, making a name for herself locally, but was not able to attract any national attention. By the late 1960s, it was obvious that her career was not living up to her high expectations, so she went to work as a baker in the cafeteria of Loyola University in New Orleans. In early 1970, she was discovered by songwriter Ralph Williams, who wanted her to record some songs. With Williams' connections, she came in contact with record producer Wardell Quezergue. In May of that year, she went to Malaco Studios in Jackson, Mississippi, for a recording session during which she recorded "Mr. Big Stuff." After the session was finished, the song was shopped to producers at several national labels, all of whom rejected it. But when King Floyd's hit "Groove Me" (also recorded at Malaco Studios) became a #1 R&B hit in early 1971, a producer at Stax Records remembered Knight's recording of "Mr. Big Stuff," and released it. The song also proved to be an instant smash in 1971, reaching #2 on the pop chart and becoming a #1 R&B hit. It went double-platinum and received a Grammy nomination for Best R&B Vocal Performance, Female; it lost to Aretha Franklin's version of "Bridge Over Troubled Water." It sold over two million copies and was awarded a gold disc by the R.I.A.A. The next year, Knight was named the 'Most Promising Female Vocalist'. An album of the same name proved to be fairly successful. A couple more minor hits followed, but disagreements with her producer and her label terminated Knight's involvement with Stax. After leaving Stax, Knight recorded songs for various small labels, but was not able to gain any more recognition. She ended up performing and touring the local oldie circuit. Things changed in 1981, when she met local producer Isaac Bolden, who signed her to his Soulin' label. Together, they came up with a song entitled "You Got the Papers but I Got the Man," an answer song to Betty Wright's hit, "I've Got the Papers on the Man"; that song was leased to Atlantic Records for national release. Soon, Knight found herself touring consistently. In 1985, she gained more recognition when she covered Rockin' Sidney's zydeco novelty hit, "My Toot Toot." Her version proved to be most successful, reaching #50 on the pop chart. Knight was then given a chance to perform it on the TV variety show Solid Gold. The song also became her only hit in South Africa, reaching number 3. Although she waited twelve years to come out with another recording, she continued touring and performing engagements all over the world, particularly in the Southern states. In 2003, she performed her biggest hit, "Mr. Big Stuff", on the PBS special Soul Comes Home. Knight has talent running in the family; her great nephews are Gerard Caliste (a visual artist) and Swedish hip hop artist Mattias Lindström Caliste who is part of the Scandinavian rap group Fjärde Världen. Knight continues to tour and make live performances, often with such artists as Donna Summer and Gloria Gaynor. In October 2007, the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame honored Knight for her contributions to Louisiana music by inducting her. Jean Knight's song "Do Me" appears on the 2007 Superbad soundtrack
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I've Got To Get Myself Together CHUCK BROOKS Video Steven Bogarat
Next to the mighty Atlantic Records, Larry Uttal’s Amy-Mala-Bell family of labels issued more classic soul music during the 1960s than any other New York indie company. Looking For My Baby!—Soul Treasures from the Vaults of Amy-Mala-Bell takes the first ever in-depth look at this very important body of work, consisting of 50 splendid tracks that either hit the streets on Amy, Mala, or Bell, or one of the many labels across the country that Uttal distributed nationally (Maxx, Aurora, Big Hill, Twin Stacks, Big Top, AGP). Highlights include The Emperors’ "Karate" (later adapted by Carlos Santana as "Everybody’s Everything"), The Emotions’ "Brushfire," Lou Johnson’s stately Burt Bacharach/Hal David-penned "(There’s) Always Something There To Remind Me," Gladys Knight & The Pips’ Van McCoy-helmed 1964 hit "Giving Up," two sizzling ‘69 tracks by the dynamic duo of Larry Williams & Johnny "Guitar" Watson, and many, many others!
Dzień Świra. 2002. Polska komedia. Cały film. Subtitled.
Adaś Miauczyński, 49-letni rozwiedziony polonista, żyje w kręgu swoich natręctw, nie potrafiąc wyrwać się z nudy i rutyny dnia codziennego. reżyseria: Marek Koterski 8.2/10·IMDb
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Millionaires - Never For Me - Mercury: 6052 301 (45s)
Start Bidding @ https://www.raresoulman.co.uk I'm about to have a rant! In 1973 Phonogram UK thought they would cash in on the Northern Soul boom by releasing two current popular club tunes. First one was Jay and The Techniques "Apple Peaches Pumpkin Pie" which did rather well, servicing for the first time the local DJ's with a treasured Twisted Wheel spin, and the Youth Clubs rang out to the sounds of Northern Soul. Phonogram paired their new venture up with another Northern Soul spin. This time not quite as "popular" The Millionaires never hit the heights that Jay & The Americans did. Consequently selling very little when British Phonogram gave the Brit kids their double-barrel blast of Soul. It did however fair far better on the burgeoning all-niter scene and momentum started to gather again for this wonderful 1967 vocal-group James Sturkey New York creation. (Same guys who were on Bunny, Big Bunny, Castle) With both 45s still receiving club exposure; Triggering Phonogram to again issue these two Northern Soul 45s with a second assault. The Millionaires and Jay & The Techniques having a second promotion circa 1976 (Northern Soul's Golden era) This time round, unfortunately Phonogram pressed them on that horrid ink injection design labels, made from inferior quality vinyl, prone to hissing, splitting and generally looking ghastly. Those silver inkjet labels and the brittle vinyl was nothing short of a violation of record-lovers rights. To this day I detest everything Phonogram & Polydor 45's pressed in this format, with total disregard for quality, instead concentrating on economics and saving a few pence wherever they could. rant over? not quite... So before you today, is the BLACK PAPER first press, that allows me to moan about the penny pinching record companies who actually ruined a most beautiful thing, the British 45 with a paper label. Worse than that, a percentage of these miserly 45's had ink "spill" that ended up on the playing surface.. I'm sure most of you avoid ink mold injection 45's, so when a flawless paper label first UK press surfaces in jaw-dropping condition it needs to be snagged.. After all, it is one of the biggest Northern Soul floor-jammers on the Planet-NS at this time... a DJ's MUST OWN! Condition Report As the two labels and the birth-sleeve suggest, the vinyl is in miraculous condition, warehouse stock, most likely hardly ever played before we set it free from it's incarceration deep inside our untouched stored stock from the last century. Still in it's birth sleeve, we will never see a finer copy. Start Bidding @ https://www.raresoulman.co.uk Buy & Sell Vinyl @ https://www.raresoulman.co.uk/ The Home of Rare Vinyl Records John Manship Records have been supplying collectors worldwide with rare vinyl since 1969. We are universally recognised as a world authority on rare soul vinyl. Our whole stock has been handpicked and is arguably the most comprehensive stock of rare soul vinyl anywhere in the world. We cover extensively Northern Soul 45s, 70's & 80's soul dance 45's, Funk 45s, 12" Disco” & 45s, Soul & Jazz Lp's & CDs, SoulGroup Harmony 45's, Tamla Motown 45's, Southern & Deep Soul, 60's R&B plus Ska & Reggae. We also carry collectable Rock vinyl of all genres. This is an ever-changing stock of rare and collectable vinyl with many additions added daily. From our 37 years experience, we produce world-renowned concise Price Guides for both USA release and UK release rare soul 45s. In artist & label order, fully listings A & B sides, Label and Label numbers, with accurate current values. We pride ourselves on same day despatch for all orders received by 15:00 hrs. This website is updated at least five times a day. Buy with confidence, no hassle guarantee with full refund option if returned within 30 days for any purchase you are not delighted with. Two rules only, the item returned must be the exact same item we sent you, in the condition, we dispatched it in and returned in original packaging we dispatched it in. Unfortunately we DO NOT under any circumstances refund OR PART REFUND on NON-RETURNED GOODS. No hassle guarantee on all purchases, for any reason whatever, please just follow the guidelines above. Pyramid 11 Millionaires - Never For Me - Mercury: 6052 301 (45s)
The Brooklyn Allstars - Motherless Child
You can also follow me at http://gospelrecords.tumblr.com/. I am always interested in hearing from members of groups and their families, as well as anyone who can help tell the story of these groups. I've recently decided to incorporate as much biographical information as I can track down about the groups whose records I post, and I'm going back through former posts as time permits to add as much information as possible. Names and biographies of group members, other groups that they played in, dates of releases, home cities of groups, information about labels - really anything is useful. The men and women who gave glory with this great music deserve to be remembered better. My intent is to give people a way to hear this forgotten and hard to access music. All songs on this channel are recorded from my own collection. I do not own the copyright to this material. If you'd prefer that I not share the music you made or own the copyright for, please contact me I'll promptly remove the video.