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Kurt Cobain's family in Kildare for exhibition of his personal items

57 Chevrolet. Billy Jo Spears Meet Me Halfway. Black Eyed Peas. My .. Hey Baby World Cup Remix. DJ Otzi I'm Glad. Jennifer. Black Eyed Peas - Meet Me Halfway (BarakVanunu Electro Mix) · The Black . Robson - - Do You Know (Daan`D & Jessie M Remix) []. RITTZ - VIP Meet & Greet Package $60 Package includes: One general admission This isn't gonna happen and that's when Yelawolf put me on 'Box Chevy. Rittz is also widely known for his mixtape White Jesus. releasing the popular collaboration remix of Rittz's "Bloody Murdah" shortly after Rittz joined the label.

In no time at all, electronic and dance music trailblazers in Chicago and Detroit were picking up these boxes at the pawn shops for pennies on the dollar, as they began the popularization of this wholly new type of music.

They found a music fanbase who reveled in the sheer artificiality of those sounds! Today, those same boxes sell on ebay for as much as ten times their original dollars. Roland ceased production of the TB many years ago. But its recognizable squeaky squawky sound lives on in many, many hardware emulations and sampled sounds.

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Other firms such as Cyclone Analogic, Abstrakt Instruments, Analogue Solutions, and x0xb0x manufacture clones, and how well they replicate the sound of the original Roland TB is a subject of endless debate in facebook synthesizer group forums. As far as drum machines go, Roland at about the same time extended upon the TR by releasing the TR which was a big improvement with its multiple audio outputs for the different drums, and the TR, which was the first drum machine to implement MIDI.

These four machines were pivotal to the evolution of disco into the multiple electronic genres of dance music. And their sounds carry on through today. In fact, there are those music critics who contend that the manufacturer and model of music hardware used is essentially indicative of the genre of electronic music being produced. The Early Bloomington Experimental and Electronic Scene Bloomington has a heritage of experimental music going back nearly forever.

Self-proclaimed fans of musical anarchist Captain Beefheart and Frank Zappa, they were alternately characterized as art dada, proto punk, or perhaps most accurately of all, acid punk.

Their music was so out of the mainstream rock at the time that no music club in town would book them, and they faced the ignominy of performing multiple times only at the auditorium of the Monroe County Public Library.

Thus locally unappreciated if not downright scorned for their ahead-of-their-time sound their dual drummers presaged the multiple drum machines now prevalent in dance musicthey headed out to greener pastures in San Francisco, where they hooked up with kindred spirits Tuxedomoon and The Residents, both of whom are still actively making music today.

Continuing to use traditional rock instruments, but adding a healthy mix of electronic effects and synths, they pushed the envelope of experimental synth-punk. But the most significant roots of the Bloomington electronic scene are traceable back to local electronic enthusiast Mark Kunoff, who started a Bloomington Electronic website in which was active through earlywhen it was overtaken by its companion Bloomington Electronic facebook page. During these early years, unlike today, live acts predominated over DJ acts, although DJs were also welcome.

Interviews with local performers were prominently and regularly featured. When we started back in it was definitely a little quieter with less events, so our Riot Bootique event was pretty unique, but we always drew a great crowd and had some really big parties. What has definitely changed is the number of DJs and the number of events. I think that inspired new up and coming DJs to go for it and start planning shows. I have noticed the amount of local DJs at least tripled since I started.

There is music here for everyone of every genre. You just need to look for it. I spent my late teens-early 20s watching these dudes and just being in awe of them. The scene here in the US was really taking off then. That place was always busy and would draw kids from all over the Midwest sometimes to see a specific DJ.

Are you Bad Psychic? Do you wanna play a show with us there some time? Also Hunter Child and Drekka. That was over 4 years ago. But I would agree that lately electronic music has been taking off more in Bloomington, which is exciting to see.

Playlist archive - WRIR fm - Richmond Independent Radio

She recorded her songs with Jon Booth of Ray Creature in Her album, Good Report Card, is perfect and so touching. She wrote the whole album on a Casio keyboard with her friend Catherine Jewett singing harmonies. I remember hearing about shows at Dunnkirk and the Bluebird ish? The Bluebird even had Bassnectar headline there inand Deadmau5, Feed Me, and Le Castle Vania did an impromptu show there in after a rained-out show in Bloomington.

My journey started while living in Chicago, when I discovered house music by going to street festivals and warehouse parties. After moving back to Bloomington the obsession with the music grew to the point where I felt like I had no other choice than to start DJing in the fall of Later that year I discovered Techno, which grew into an even bigger obsession, especially when I realized that it was a seldom played genre at most venues in Bloomington.

When I first started performing live summerI was not aware of any other pure electronic dance oriented acts. A lot of my first FIIT shows were in basements of houses often booked with rock acts that may have included electronic elements into their music with a synthesizer or a drum machine, or booked with experimental live PA aka Personal Appearance acts.

The setting of these venues was fine, but they did not stimulate a dance atmosphere. They put me on a few of their shows as a live act and it worked out perfectly. I know I personally like playing late 80s — early 90s House and Club with some late 90s — early s Trance. With mainstream radio and my sets on and off WFHB.

The signal is not powerful, so its range is limited, but it reaches through most of Bloomington proper. Those who have Sirius XM satellite radio receivers, increasingly popular options on autos, can find four channels of interest.

An Internet streaming option is also available with Sirius XM. Which brings us to how in Bloomington the dance music scene is primarily a club scene, rather than a radio scene. One can find these events even in home basement venues, via the Bloomington House Show Network facebook page. These are mostly too numerous and erratic to discuss in depth. That leaves us with the club scene to cover.

The first installment in this series, published last month, did this from the point of view of the club owners, managers, and booking agents. Not to take the obvious for granted, they were asked by The Ryder at a number of recent events: Anybody can dance with anybody. I go out at least every couple weeks. You can be anybody you want to. Nobody asks questions, because nobody cares what you do with the rest of your time. Music drowns out a complicated world — and we can all connect.

To have a good time! I try to go every week. Everybody is so nice — nobody is mean. The Sinester sic Car of the Week! Greasy handprints, three-dimensional texture, and blacked-out trim. I was eating lunch in my car in the parking lot all office temps have an aversion to eating in the break room with the perms, who look upon temps as not-quite-human creatures when the news came over the radio: Richard Nixon was dead.

So, I finished my last shift, told the temp agency I was through with that gig, packed up the Impala, and headed south. A bit of background might be in order here.

Where did my Nixon obsession come from? What I did know, however, was that my mom a tough ER nurse from union-stronghold St. So, Nixon won… and a few weeks later, my parents quit their jobs, sold their house, bought a Chevrolet Beauville passenger van shown here after the family got totally s-California-ized, down to the floppy leather cowboy hatsand we left Minnesota for California… or that was the cover story.

That degree difference was all they needed to ditch the Midwest, forever. The Beauville survived long enough for me to wreck it as a teenager, incidentally; here are my sisters on a family trip in the red-and-white Chevy, circa Even though the camps in the desert never happened, I remained fascinated with Nixon.

Meet Me Halfway (Richard Vission Remix)

During the period starting with the Watergate hearings and peaking with the Fall of Saigonthe Malaise Era was in full effect, with a downward-spiral sense that all principles had been betrayed, no institution was trustworthy, life would always get worse, etc.

By the early s, he was all hopped up on Dilantinobsessed with legions of real and imagined enemies, and surrounding himself with cronies who felt it necessary to burglarize the offices of the obviously hapless and doomed opposition. Naturally, one of the first trips I took in the car was to Yorba Linda, to be there when two ex-presidents and one current president Ford, Reagan, and Bush I dedicated the site honoring yet another ex-president.

Unfortunately, the Secret Service guys saw it differently. The nice old ladies in red-white-and-blue dresses who guide visitors around the place right side of the above photo are very friendly and welcoming to visitors, no matter how unlike clean-cut La Habra Republicans they might appear, but the SS guys obviously figured I was about to produce a five-gallon bucket of pig blood and dump it on Gerald Ford, screaming about millions of dead Southeast Asians, tit-for-tat presidential pardons, and so forth.

I probably risked getting hustled off to an unmarked van and given a very unpleasant lecture about the lack of wisdom shown by photographing Secret Service personnel with four United States Presidents nearby, but this guy just gritted his teeth and told me to take off and never come back. I did come back, of course, returning a few months later to tour the place. However, in he was contacted by the rapper Yelawolf, and this led to financial support.

Rittz also went on to say that he would commonly tell people he was a rapper, even when he was not active. Since then, he has frequently collaborated with Yelawolf, and the pair toured together on the Slumerican Tour.

Rittz and Crooked I wsg Horse Shoe Gang, J Hornay, Liquid Assassin, and Slo Pain

Rittz is also widely known for his mixtape White Jesus. In he took his favorite songs from White Jesus and added a few new songs and re-released it as White Jesus: Rittz and Tech N9ne immediately began working together, releasing the popular collaboration remix of Rittz's "Bloody Murdah" shortly after Rittz joined the label.

He is a member of the hip hop supergroup, Slaughterhouse with other members Joe Budden, Joell Ortiz and Royce da 5'9". Slaughterhouse is currently signed to Shady Records. Around the age of seventeen, Crooked I started an independent record company called Muscle Records with professional football players also from Long Beach, Chucky Miller and Leonard Russell.

It's not known how many songs were recorded, and the music recorded during this period still remains unreleased. Business was going well, but for unknown reasons, Virgin Records decided to get rid of their urban division, otherwise known as Noo Trybe, and Crooked I was out of a record deal. Crooked I also had talks of signing to Dr. He also had talks with other major record labels who wanted to sign him, but they too were waiting for Dr.

He also recorded two albums, Untouchable and Say Hi To The Bad Guy, both of which were unreleased due to various label issues and industry politics. He did manage to release a mixtape along with Death Row's then in-house producer, Darren Vegas, called Westcoasanostra Vol.

He left Death Row in early to start his own label, Dynasty Entertainment.