Synonyms for blakkamoore or Related words with blakkamoore
Examples of "blakkamoore"
In September 2013, the duo announced the release of a reggae inspired EP entitled "Born and Raised" entirely produced by Beatnick & K-Salaam. The EP was released on December 3, 2013 and includes guest features from Junior Reid, Jr. Kelly, Jahdan
, and DJ Full Factor. The EP's release was supported by one single – "Solid Ground" featuring Junior Reid.
brings fire to the stage with his brand of soulful voice and raging lyrics. Jahdan has recorded and performed with the likes of Branford Marsalis' Buckshot LeFonque, Smif-n-Wessun, Dead Prez, Matisyahu, Snoop Lion, and Major Lazer.
The second single, "Lighters Up", produced by Dre Skull and Major Lazer, featuring Jamaican musicians Mavado and Popcaan, with an uncredited Jahdan
on chorus. It was released to iTunes on December 18, 2012, and its music video directed by Andy Capper was released exclusively to VEVO on February 2, 2013. "Lighters Up" was official sent to Italian radio stations on February 8, 2013.
Founder and producer Diego "Fuego" Campo studied under the tutelage of Flamenco guitar master El Entri in Spain and also studied Jazz guitar in the United States with Richie Hart. He has produced and worked with artists, including Jahdan
, Sizzla, Midnite, Bajah + Dry Eye Crew, and reggae artists Pressure Buss Pipe, Lutan Fyah, Yami Bolo, Natty King, Norrisman, Khari Kill, Marlon Asher, Abijah and worked with hip hop artists, including David Banner, M1 of Dead Prez and Steele of Smif-n-Wessun.
Born and Raised is the debut EP by American hip hop duo Smif-N-Wessun, released on December 3, 2013, under Duck Down Music Inc.. Entirely produced by Beatnick & K-Salaam, the 6-song EP is a blend between reggae and hip hop, and includes guest appearances from Junior Reid, Jr. Kelly, Jahdan
, and DJ Full Factor. The EP was preceded by one single — "Solid Ground" featuring dancehall icon Junior Reid.
The song "Black Ark Vampires" was premiered on Halloween October 31, 2014 via the Brooklyn-based Jamaican culture website Large Up with an explanation of Perry's lyrics about killing vampires and why Lee Scratch Perry burned down his Black Ark Studios in Jamaica decades before. In the song, Perry describes killing vampires with fire, electric wire, roast corn, and his own hair in locations around the globe including America, England, and Kingston, Jamaica. Live concerts by Lee "Scratch" Perry & Subatomic Sound System from 2001-2014 combined digital electronics and live instrumentalists and singers and this recorded song can also be heard to use a similar blend of elements specifically instrumentation like electric guitar, bass, percussion, and harmonized background vocal produced with space echo and spring reverb effects in a fashion typical of reggae recordings from Perry's Black Ark Studios during the 1970s as well as using electronic synthesized sub-bass and digital drums common to 21st century electronic music genres like dubstep and trap (music). The song was released on vinyl 45rpm exclusively on November 4, 2014 and appeared at #1 on Juno Records charts in both dub and reggae. Reggae dancehall vocalist Jahdan
appeared as a supporting vocalist on the track, a collaborator on several other Perry & Subatomic Sound releases as well as vocalist and primary writer on Snoop Lion and Major Lazer albums.
is mostly known for his numerous releases both solo and with his band Noble Society whose release "Living the Life" came out on the Subatomic Sound label.
In July 2009, another 12" was released that featured dubstep tracks based on "Blackboard Jungle", the title track of The Upsetters' album "Blackboard Jungle Dub" produced by Perry and considered by some to be the first ever dub album. The original "Blackboard Jungle Dub" album from the 1970s was mastered and re-released as "Upsetters 14 Dub Blackboard Jungle" and the tune "Blackboard Jungle" was renamed "Black Panta". Dubblestandart remade the tune in collaboration with Perryon their album "Return From Planet Dub" in spring 2009. That release also had remixes of the song by Subatomic Sound System. For the dubstep vinyl release that followed, Subatomic Sound System developed new versions of "Blackboard Jungle" based on that remix and involving Guyana-born/NYC-based dancehall reggae vocalist Jahdan
for vocals along with Perry. The vinyl release 12" catalog number was SS009 and was followed up in 2010 by digital releases SS010 and SS011 that featured alternative versions. A mini-documentary featuring Perry covering the making of the "Iron Devil" and "Blackboard Jungle" dubstep remixes with Dubblestandart and Subatomic Sound System, their capacity crowd performance in Central Park, and the evolution of dub to dubstep, was created and released on the internet via sites like YouTube.
In 2009, Perry collaborated with Dubblestandart, on their "Return from Planet Dub" double album, revisiting some of his material from the 1970s and 1980s, as well as collaborating on new material with Dubblestandart, some of which also included Ari Up of the Slits. In 2008 leading up to this release, Perry's first foray into the dubstep genre was released on 12" vinyl, a collaboration with Dubblestandart and New York City's Subatomic Sound System called "Iron Devil". That record was followed by several more reggae oriented dubstep collaborations with Dubblestandart and Subatomic Sound System on digital and vinyl, first "Blackboard Jungle" Vols. 1 & 2 (2009), which featured dancehall vocalist Jahdan
and then Chrome Optimism (2010) which also featured American filmmaker David Lynch. Following that, in 2010, Scratch and Ari Up of The Slits on a limited edition Subatomic Sound System 7" called "Hello, Hell Is Very Low", a rootical dubstep tracks that would turn out to be one of Ari Up's last recordings and the final release during her lifetime.
English examples of using proverbs in music include Elvis Presley's "Easy come, easy go", Harold Robe's "Never swap horses when you're crossing a stream", Arthur Gillespie's "Absence makes the heart grow fonder", Bob Dylan's "Like a rolling stone", Cher's "Apples don't fall far from the tree". Lynn Anderson made famous a song full of proverbs, "I never promised you a rose garden" (written by Joe South). In choral music, we find Michael Torke's "Proverbs" for female voice and ensemble. A number of Blues musicians have also used proverbs extensively. The frequent use of proverbs in Country music has led to published studies of proverbs in this genre. The Reggae artist Jahdan
has recorded a piece titled "Proverbs Remix". The opera "Maldobrìe" contains careful use of proverbs. An extreme example of many proverbs used in composing songs is a song consisting almost entirely of proverbs performed by Bruce Springsteen, "My best was never good enough". The Mighty Diamonds recorded a song called simply "Proverbs".
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