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Displaying radio shows 1 to 20 of a total of 343 shows (page 1 of 18)
Strange Fruit is a unique two-hour radio show exploring the world of underground, strange and generally neglected music. All shows are themed and all shows set out to give the most hardened of sound-hounds some new delight to sample.
The show is also unique in providing homework for undergraduate students on North West Kent College’s Foundation Degree in Professional Writing (who dig up many of the odd facts featured in the links between tracks).
Strange Fruit presenter Neil Nixon is currently working on a book about rare albums for Gonzo Multimedia. The show is broadcast on Miskin Radio every Sunday from 10-00-midnight.
09-11-14 SHOW 96
Thom Yorke: Skip Divided
Kay Martin and Her Bodyguards: Fever
Dead Kennedys: Viva Las Vegas
Mark Fry: Aeroplanes
Suzi Quatro: The Girl from Detroit City
John Lennon McCullough: Box of Tricks
Sable Noir: Chew
John’s Children: Jagged Time Lapse
Bill Nelson: End of the Season
Rachel Zeffina: Letters from Tokyo
Aphex Twin: Acrid Avid Jam Shred
Mark Fry: I Lived in Trees
Mark Fry: Dreaming with Alice
Simon Warner: Moody (from the album Waiting Rooms)
Brad Berwick: I’m Better Than the Beatles
Haiku Salut: Sounds like There’s a Pacman Crunching Away at Your Heart (album Tricolore)
John Martyn: I’d Rather be the Devil
Roy Rogers: Devil Got my Woman
Mark Fry: Little Flashing Light
Bridget St John: If You’d Been There
Mark Isham Tibet Part V
Bob Harris: End Title – Love Theme from Lolita
Mark Fry: River Kings
The Beatles: Goodnight
I first came across Friday Night Progressive totally by accident, but I soon found myself beguiled by the style and taste of presenter M Destiny who presents a weekly two-hour show showcasing all sorts of progressive music that you are unlikely to hear anywhere else. This is surely a man after my own heart. I also very much approve of the way that it is the hub of a whole community of artists, musicians, and collaborators. I hope that you enjoy them as much as I do. Welcome aboard, chaps.
Hello, I am M Destiny host of Friday Night Progressive. You will find it to be an incredible independent internet broadcast show. But it’s more than that. We tend to boast that the musicians played on FNP are above the status quo. This includes the multi-instrumentalist and the educated musician. We tend to shy away from computer generated creations and rely on talent using musical instruments and steer this talent for purposes of shear inspirational indulgence. It is only in the FNP chat room where you will find the most talented musicians packed at one time into such an honored space.
Fantacone - LaRue
CuDa RenKo CuDa
Thierry Zins & Roberto Torti
Back Drop art Ron Marquiss — with Chris Cuda, Bill Berends, John KingBathmat Bassett, Thierry Zins, Richard Habib, Richard Wileman, Roberto Torti, Lisa LaRue Baker, Cold Flame, Daniele Liverani, Federico Fantacone, Zózimo Rech, John Baker and Adrianne Simioni.
When original Yes guitarist Peter Banks died back in 2013, his friend, musician and publicist Billy James )aka Ant-Bee) wrote this:
Guitar Legend Peter Banks Passes – July 15, 1947 – March 8, 2013
London, UK - Best known for his innovative and unique guitar work with YES and Flash, as well as his own critically acclaimed solo albums, guitar legend Peter Banks passed away at his home in London on March 8, 2013. Banks, a founding member of the ground breaking progressive rock group YES, performed on the band's first two albums, 'Yes' and 'Time And A Word'. He would go on to form Flash and release 3 well-received albums (Flash, In The Can, Out Of Our Hands), along with several successful tours of Europe and the US, culminating in an appearance on the widely watched late night American TV show 'The Midnight Special'. With an admitted fondness for improvisation, music critics touted Banks as a cross between Pete Townshend and Wes Montgomery. Even Pete Townshend, one night after witnessing a YES performance, walked up to Banks, slapped him on the back and said, “You're great!”
After Flash, Peter Banks would form the band Empire in the mid '70s and eventually release 3 albums 'Mark I' 'Mark II' and 'Mark III'. During his career, Banks would release 5 solo albums (Two Sides Of..., Instinct, Self-Contained, Reduction, Can I Play You Something?) and had been active in recent times working with acts such as Harmony and Diversity, Prog Collective, ANT-BEE and Days Between Stations. Banks first solo album 'Two Sides Of Peter Banks' has been considered by many as one of the great 'prog' records of all time and features an all-star line-up of Jan Akkerman, Phil Collins and John Wetton. In the early 2000's Banks wrote his autobiography 'Beyond & Before' published by Golden Treasures publishing in the US. Peter was putting on the final touches of the log awaited live recording 'FLASH - IN PUBLIC' CD set for release on Cleopatra Records at the time of his passing
"I loved working with Peter on the many records I have produced over the years, he always delivered amazing stuff, creative, inspires and always with that classic original YES flavor that came with his playing. He will be missed by me and many many other fans of his music and playing." - Billy Sherwood
Peter Banks will always be remembered as one of the pioneers of progressive rock guitar and will be missed by musicians worldwide.
Peter Banks - July 15, 1947 - March 8, 2013
Gonzo are releasing a slice of unreleased Banksiana from his band Empire and so, in the first of two pieces, we spoke to Billy about his old mate...
02-11-14 – SHOW 95
Glambeats Corp: The Blitzkrieg Bop
Fire Engines: Candy Skin
Northern Picture Library: Paris
Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention: Hungry Freaks, Daddy
Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention: Wowie Zowie
Joni Mitchell: Shine
Joan as Policewoman: The Ride
Neutral Milk Hotel: Two Headed Boy Part 2
Shel Silverstein: Julie’s Working
Bernie Sizzey: No Fear – Incredible Release
Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention: Help I’m a Rock
Duke Ellington and his Orchestra: Arabesque Cookie Arabian Dance
The Beatles: Happiness is a Warm Gun
Noseflutes: Perfect Cockney Hard-on
Jessie Ware: Strangest Feeling
Brightblack Morning Light: Come Another Rain Down
Kate Bush: Among Angels
Bob Dylan: Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands
Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention: The Return of the Son of Monster Magnet
Mr Goon-Bones: Crazy Bone Rag
The Five Keys: The Glory of Love
The Flamingos: Lovers Never Say Goodbye
Gonzo Web Radio is chuffed to bits to present a remarkable radio show put together by none other than the lovely Jaki Windmill and the irrepressible Tim Rundall. An anarchic mixture of music, politics, current affairs and all sorts of other things really wrapped in a surreal miasma of post-psychedelic credibility. Sounds good? You bet yer sweet pondos it does.
Tim approached me some weeks ago. Apparently before he died Mick Farren told him about Gonzo Web Radio and some of the plans Rob and I had tentatively began to put together. Would we like to broadcast some of the stuff he had recorded with Mick?
I’ve heard some silly questions in my time, but this takes the biscuit. Of course we would. Mick Farren was one of my greatest heroes, and the fact that he took an interest in this magazine and helped me steer it into the direction in which it is currently sailing, meant that dear Tim’s question was completely superfluous.
So I waited to see what would happen. Soon after that I got approached by Jaki. Apparently she has been co-hosting a radio show broadcast from a conceptual submarine together with Tim for some time. Would we like a whole slew of brand new shows for Gonzo Web Radio? Of course we would.
"Forced to roam the streets of San Francisco for another week due to the state of a floating Tim who I take with me encased in a balloon on the end of a piece of string. Will we get away by next week? I have my doubts. x"
This sounds remarkably like the opening verses of Plastic Palace People by the immortal and invisible Scott Walker:
Over the rooftop sails Billy A string tied to his underwear Through cobbled stone streets a child races And shouts "Billy, come down from there" "My mother's calling" his voice whimpers A string clutched in his tiny hand Not till I've seen the sky's not lit up In tears, child try and understand Don't pull the string, don't bring me down Don't make me land
Are you getting all existential on us Timothy dear?
Bernier – DeCarlo Live!
Children In Paradise
Backdrop art by: Greg P Onychuk ONY — with Grus Paridae, ORQUESTA METAFÍSICA, Psicolorama Prog Rock, Oleg Polyanskiy, Greg P Onychuk, Rami Turtiainen, Dam Kat, Michael Bernier, Joe Compagna and Ritchie DeCarlo.
I first heard that The Pink Fairies were planning to re-form nearly a year ago at the Mick Farren memorial concert, which was held – fittingly enough – in London’s Ladbroke Grove. It was the last show that The Deviants were ever going to play, and – as far as I know - the only one that they ever did without Mick Farren.
After Mick’s death, it seemed the logical move to re-create – in a bizarre sort of way – what they had done over four decades before in 1969 when Sandy, Russell, and Paul Rudolph from The Deviants found that Mick was far too out to lunch for even them to deal with and sacked him during a disastrous tour of the West Coast of the United States.
They formed the legendary people’s band, ‘The Pink Fairies’ and proceeded to carve a swathe of chaos through the music business for the next few years.
Their brand of rock and roll madness was the perfect soundtrack to some very insane times. This time around, however, the reason for being without Mick was a sadder, and far more important one.
Paul Rudolph was unable to join the reunion, as he lives in Canada, and his replacement back in the ‘70s, Larry Wallis, is no longer well enough to play in a rock and roll band, so the guitar chores were taken over by our old friend Andy Colquhoun who had played with The Pink Fairies in various line-ups for the past 30 years.
George Butler, an old friend of the band, joined as the second drummer recreating the iconic two-drummer tub thumping ethos of the original band, and Jaki Windmill from The Deviants completed the line-up on vocals and percussion.
The band retuned to the stage in May with gigs in Wolverhampton and the 100 Club in Oxford Street, following this with festival gigs across the summer, and shows with Hawkwind in the autumn.
Tim Rundall writes:
And so it was that on a memorable night in London City in May of 2014, The PINK FAIRIES once again mounted the stage - this time at 100 Club in Oxford Street to a packed house. The mooted appearance of Paul Rudolph didn't take place for logistical reasons, but anyone who was disappointed at first was surely converted by the end of a mighty set that saw Russell take lead vocals on some numbers, Sandy on a few, and both Andy and Jaki on others…
The set comprised many old favourites from all stages of the band's career, from the early band's take on Tomorrow Never Knows to the late 80s Waiting For The Ice Cream To Melt (a Farren song for the Fairies), and even a new number Skeleton Army. Even ex-Fairy Larry Wallis's Police Car was given an airing - truly a musical history lesson with a huge punch. And god was it hot in there!
Far from being a one-off (actually they had already done a warm up gig in Bilston's Robin 2 venue) the 100 Club gig has signalled the start of a new phase in the long history of the Pink Fairies and you will see as you navigate around this site there are gigs a plenty looming, with quite a few already under their belts (including the Hop Festival where Sandy's son Billy took George's place due to prior commitments by the great Mr. Butler).
Who would have imagined, back in 1969, that the energy, commitment and audience would still be there all these years later? But it is true - they are back and in the Pink! While the emphasis is on the older material (as Sandy said to me - that's what the fans want really) who knows what the future may bring - I for one thank goodness that the decision to continue was made, and the world is surely a better place with the Pink Fairies out there doing what they do best. It's rock n roll - and the message is keep doing it!
But what are they planning to do next? The only way to find was to ask them, so I telephoned Andy for a long and enlightening chat ….
Strange Fruit presenter Neil Nixon is currently working on a book about rare albums for Gonzo Multimedia. The show is broadcast on Miskin Radio every Sunday from 10-00-midnight.
26-10-14 – SHOW 94
Status Quid: Boring Song
Jennifer Castle: Sparta
Killer Pussy: Teenage Enema Nurse
Morton Valence: The Day I Went to Bed for 10 Years
Flying Lizards: Move on Up
Flip It: Dreams
Black Box Recorder: Uptown top Ranking
Fleetwood Mac: These Strange Times
Zola Jesus: Trust Me
Morton Valence: Boyfriend on Remand
Morton Valence: Ordinary Pleasures
Lambchop: Paperback Bible
The Mustang: AhCid
Tweedy: Summer Noon
Fever Tree: Day Tripper
Yuri Gargarin: Conquest of Space Part 1
Yeti: The Man With the Lamp
Morton Valence: Old Punks Part 1
The Boys: Punk Rock Girl
The Boys: I Need You
Morton Valence: Old Punks Part 2
D J Earworm: Brazil is Full of Love
Eden Ahbez: Full Moon
Durutti Column: Salford Harmonics
Morton Valence: Thank you and Goodnight
The Samurai of Prog
A Lonely Crowd
Elephants of Scotland
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Faint-Signal/261440247282353 — with Robert Ancell, Choosh Pies, Gadi Caplan, Jeremy Cubert, Tenacious MacDonald, Steve Unruh, Jani Korpi, Henri Eisenbaum, Elephants of Scotland and Prog Sphere.
This week our titular submarine dwellers, Jaki, Tim and Maisie the cow are in San Francisco, where Tim is determined to relive his youth as a teenage acidhead.
Almost immediately they have an argument about whether ‘hippy’ died after 1966, or whether – as Jaki believes – it carried on going strong. The three of them head towards Haight Ashbury still arguing about the internecine highways and byways of hippy history. After all, the Pink Fairies were there in 1969. I have only one thing to say to these dear people:
‘Every town must have a place where phoney hippies meet. Psychedelic dungeons springing up on every street. Go to San Francisco.’
What’s not to like?
Corky Laing may be best known as the renowned drummer with Mountain, but for two years from 1972 he joined forces with Mountain’s Leslie West, and legendary bass player, Jack Bruce. The latter band actually came straight out of the dissolution of the former.
Mountain’s bass player and producer Felix Pappalardi who had produced all but one of the albums by the seminal British hard rock three piece Cream, and when Cream dissolved in 1968, the last show of which was filmed by film-maker Tony Palmer of whom more later, Pappalardi produced Bruce’s first solo album ‘Songs for a Tailor’.
Therefore, when Pappalardi left Mountain in favour of advancing his career as producer to the stars, there was only one real option for who would replace him.
This week I telephoned Corky at his studio and we talked about his memories of Jack Bruce.
19-10-14 - Show 93
Hawkwind (feat, Brian Blessed): Sonic Attack
Bloodsucker: Conversations with Real Vampires
Stitched Back Foot Airmen: Why
Wild Man Fischer: The Wild Man Fischer Story
Os Mutantes: Adeus Maria Folo
Cannibal Corpse: The Undead Will Feast
Deep Purple: Bloodsucker
Winterset: Horse of Mud
Sky Picnic: Upon Further Reflection
Sky Picnic: Lady of the Moon
Sky Picnic Her Dawn Wardrobe
Durutti Column: Spanish Lament
Esther Ofarim: Song of the French Partisan
Aphex Twin: Domino
Banana Splits: We’re the Banana Splits
Stinky Picnic: Animals on the Beach
George Formby: Happy go Lucky me
Wild Man Fischer: Which Way did the Freaks Go
Wild Man Fischer: The Leaves are Falling
Wild Man Fischer: Monkeys versus Donkeys
Wild Man Fischer: Think of me When Your Clothes are Off
Noura Mint Seymali: Eguetmar
Aicha Tachiniwite Track 4
Noura Mint Seymali: El Mougelmen
Ringo Starr: Just a Dream
Don Hinson: Monster Surf Stomp
Matthew Smith: The Seaside Town
Wild Man Fischer: Merry Go Round
Wild Man Fischer The Circle
Joshua Scott Breakstone: Exit 6
Seconds Before Landing
The Psychedelic Ensemble
This week the titular submarine dwellers, Jaki, Tim and Maisie the Cow are in the Sahara Desert. They are not quite sure how they got there but I like to think that they landed near Laâyoune in the country now known as Western Sahara, and taken one of the small seasonally active watercourses into the heart of the desert. But then again I am ridiculously pedantic about these things, and if they have followed my suggestion they are in completely the wrong part of the Sahara Desert for Tim's "I'm in De Nile" joke to make any sense.
There is a joyous discussion about Wilko Johnson's miraculousrecovery from cancer, they reminisce about meeting him at Mick Farren's funeral, and Jaki describes how she tried to cover up an awkward social situation with him by making an oral sex joke. There is vintage live music from Television, before they talk nonsense about Berbers and barbers. This is interspersed with some glorious North African shamanic musostuff. Then comes more bad jokes about dates.
I love this show, it is one of the highlights of my week. It gets better and better...
12-10-14 – SHOW 92
The Novas: The Crusher
Rt Hon David Steele MP: I Feel Liberal Alright
D.C. and Company: Bump to the Funk
Ethel Merman: There’s No Business Like Show Business
Portsmouth Sinfonia The Blue Danube
Bob Anthony: The Jersey Polka
The Orb: Montagne D'Or (Der Gute Berg)
Country Joe McDonald Bring Back the Sixties
Andy Williams: Love Story (Where do I Begin)
Ethel Merman: Something for the Boys
Petula Clark: Downtown 76
Steve Dahl: D’ya Think I’m Disco?
Sesame Street Fever: Rubber Duckie
Disco Bazouki Band: Do Ra Ma Fa Soul
Steve Miller Band: Macho City
The Fifty Milers: The Grunt
Dick D’Agostin: Night Walk
Ethel Merman: Some People
Wild Man Fischer: Disco in Frisco
Perplexer: Acid Folk (Vocal Mix)
Paraffin Jack Flash: I Can’t Get no Satisfaction
Nitin Sawhney: Sunset (Initin’s Radio Edit)
Faithless: Drifting Away (Floating Mix)
United Progressive Fraternity
Elizabeth the last
Colin Tench Project
http://www.facebook.com/pages/Jacqui-Taylor/167711123280082 — with Tom Treivish, John Bergstrand, Mark Truey Trueack, Ritchie DeCarlo, Dylan Furr, Richard Habib, Nick Lee, Colin Tench, Elizabeth the last and Jacqueline Taylor.
Somehow the titular submarine dwellers have turned up in Florida where they can bitch happily about the Disneyfication of the landscape and the way that much of the Everglades have been turned into a rubbish dump. Apparently one is not allowed to take cows into amusement parks which upsets Maisie.
There is a discussion about the global economics of cocaine, as Miami was once the ‘Cocaine Capital’ of the USA. The only time I was there I declined to go out and look for the stuff and stayed back in my hotel room. Then we find what happens when various Pink Fairies meet a Motorheadbod..
And like I say every week, what on earth is there not to like? Jaki, Tim and Maisie should be interplanetary superstars. Ummm. I don’t get out much, perhaps they are.
Last week I reviewed Tommy James’ remarkable autobiography, and as I wrote then, I have been aware of Tommy James for some decades. Like everybody I know the songs ‘Hanky Panky’ (although I think it means something different over here in the UK than it does in America), ‘Mony Mony,’ and ‘I Think we’re Alone Now.’
But it wasn't until I read the book and found out what a fascinating career this man has had, that I sat down with my trusty Spotify account and found out what a slew of great music I have been missing out on for all these years. I am particularly impressed by the music that the man usually considered as the "father of bubblegum music" made when he was allowed to let his hair down and play games with form and style. Why these more psychedelic outings aren't spoken of more often I have no idea.
But leaving the music aside, it’s the socio-political background to this book that I find most fascinating. I had no idea, for example, that Tommy James had been such an important figure in the 1968 elections. Hubert Humphrey had been unsuccessful in his two bids for the Presidency in the 1950s, he was Vice-President under President Johnson, and when – in 1968 – Johnson made his surprise announcement that he was withdrawing from the re-election campaign, Humphrey took his place. According to James’ book he was planning to end the Vietnam War had he been elected, but as the other two Democratic candidates, Eugene McCarthy and Robert Kennedy were campaigning on an anti-war ticket he decided not to make this part of his campaign until after he had won.
As we all know, this never happened. Robert Kennedy was assassinated, and the arch-hawk Richard Nixon not only became president, but condemned the United States to another seven years of a pointless, unpopular, and quite possibly illegal war in southeast Asia.
Tommy James and the Shondells played a whole slew of campaigning concerts alongside Hubert Humphrey, and the two men remained friends with Humphrey quite possibly attaining a unique position in the annals of rock and roll by being the first , and quite possibly the only, senior politician to write the liner notes for a rock and roll album.
When one discovers the extent of Tommy James’ involvement in the politics of the time in what were – arguably – some of the most tumultuous years in American history, then the dramatic changes in his style, from bubblegum to proggy-psychedelic make perfect sense. Usually when artists change stylistic horses quite so dramatically in mid-stream then the resulting work is less convincing as they move further away from their roots. However, Tommy Jones is a member of an elite club which also includes The Beatles, of artists who have maintained their professional integrity through radically different stylistic and socio-political eras.
However, his relationship with Hubert Humphrey is far from being the most peculiar one detailed in these pages. I wanted to find out more about the man and what makes him tick, so I inveigled his telephone number out of the powers that be and gave him a ring...
Legendary YES Singer/Songwriter Jon Anderson and Counting Crows Matt Malley To Release Charity Single
“The Family Circle”
London, UK - GONZO Multimedia is proud to announce the release of a new charity single “The Family Circle” by legendary YES vocalist/songwriter Jon Anderson and former Counting Crows bassist Matt Malley. The money received from the single will go to the following charities: Flutie Foundation - www.flutiefoundation.org (Jon Anderson), Sahaja Yoga Meditation - www.sahajayoga.org (Matt Malley) and National Autistic Society - www.autism.org.uk (Rob Ayling, GONZO Multimedia president)
“ 'Family Circle' came together when Matt sent me the beautiful music earlier this year. I sang the song and lyric idea and sent it back to Matt, thanking him for the great energy. Eventually, Matt added some more sounds and the haunting guitar solo. We decided to have all sale proceeds go to our respective charities. It's a pleasure to release this around Thanksgiving time, reminding us of our connection with our families and how our children keep us together, bonding our love of life.” - Jon Anderson
“Not only am I a fan of Jon's voice but I’m a fan of his fearless spiritual outlook which appears in all of his music. A mutual friend said we should meet and got us in touch and after talking a little, Jon said, 'So send some music!' - so I had a cup of my best Darjeeling tea, went into my studio and came up with the instrumental arrangement that you hear on 'Family Circle'. I sent the file up to Jon and it came back with his marvelous voice, lyrics…everything that brought the song to becoming fully realized.” - Matt Malley
Jon Anderson is undoubtedly one of the most recognizable voices in progressive rock as the original lead vocalist and creative force behind YES. Anderson was the author and a major creative influence behind the ground-breaking album 'Fragile' as well as the series of epic, complex pieces such as “Awaken”, “Gates of Delirium” and especially “Close to the Edge” which were central to the band's success. Additionally, Anderson co-authored the group's biggest hits, including “I've Seen All Good People”, “Roundabout”, and “Owner of a Lonely Heart”. In addition, Jon Anderson had great success with a series of albums he did with Vangelis, and most recently released the critically-acclaimed solo album entitled “Survival and Other Stories” (GONZO Multimedia). In the fall of 2014 Jon Anderson teamed up with jazz violin legend Jean-Luc Ponty to form the AndersonPonty Band.
Matt Malley is an Oscar, Grammy and Golden Globe nominated songwriter who is best known for co-founding the multi-platinum selling rock band Counting Crows back in the early 90's. He appears as bassist on their biggest hit records and songs. In 2004 Matt retired from the band so he could work from his studio at home and be with his family. He is a student of the Indian Slide Guitar and a fan of Progressive Rock, Celtic Folk, World and Indian Music.
Listen to a sample of the track here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hATdN-XMBSQ
To purchase Jon Anderson & Matt Malley's “Family Circle”: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/album/family-circle-single/id911786898
Read GONZO Weekly's 100th issue! http://www.flipsnack.com/9FE5CEE9E8C/gonzo-100.html
Jon Anderson's official website: www.JonAnderson.com
Matt Malley's official website: www.malleyablemusic.com
Robert M. Crawford
CTU - Channel The Universe
Backdrop artwork by: Greg P Onychuk — with Thierry Zins, Bill Austin, Katsumi Yoshihara, Robert M. Crawford, Alberto Rigoni, ORQUESTA METAFÍSICA, Rami Turtiainen, Warren Russell, Stephen Speelman and Zózimo Rech.
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