8 Search Results for Tag: James Brown

Festive Funk from The Hoof

Merry Xmas from Music to Shake a Hoof. Featuring artists like: Mayer Hawthorne, Aloe Blacc, Black Pumas, The Teskey Brothers, Blondie, Khruangbin, James Brown, Clarence Carter
Festive Funk from The Hoof

it was the BEST GIG EVER

Got Live? We do! So what if you weren’t in the country/born/old enough to go at the time! Take a listen and relive some of the best live performances from across history. Featuring artists like: David Bowie, Nina Simone, Bob Marley & the Wailers,
it was the BEST GIG EVER

Jane Does Christmas

Naughty and nice holiday playlist with a spaceman and a mention of mars, Jane Does Christmas is full of familiar and unusual holiday songs.
Santa Claus Conquers the Martians movie post printed with Jane Does Christmas playlist title

The Caleb & Jenna Travel Chronicles: Chicago Edition

In the first of this three-part traveling playlist series, Caleb and Jenna explore the Windy City and all its glory, featuring artists like: Frank Sinatra, The Doobie Brothers, Chicago, James Brown, Sufjan Stevens, Johnny Rivers, ZZ Top, Wilco

Funk Off

Grooves to make your body move, featuring artists like: Betty Davis, James Brown, Da Chick, Patrice Rushen, Prince, The Red Hot Chili Peppers, The Sylvers, Tower of Power

Made by Ruth Langmore

If you want to stop me, you’re gonna have to F***ING KILL ME!, featuring artists like: Nas, Wu-Tang Clan, Rage Against the Machine, Beastie Boys, Run The Jewels

The Swagger Of A Confident Man Moving With Purpose…

A soundtrack for all kingpins, bosses and CEOs… – featuring artists like DJ Shadow • Anderson .Paak • Jidenna • Nas • Nina Simone • James Brown • Llorca • Mr. Scruff

Fight the Power – Public Enemy

If you’ve ever seen Spike Lee’s extraordinary 1989 comedy drama Do The Right Thing, then you’ll never forget the scene where Italian-American pizzeria owner Sal (Danny Aiello) squares off with Radio Raheem (Bill Nunn) as Fight the Power blares out of his boombox, lyrically laying down the gauntlet, drawing a line at which Sal’s racism has to stop and, as it turns out, laying his life on that same line.