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19 Sep

50sand60smusic:

Four Tops - It’s The Same Old Song

19 Sep theworldofsteam:

Experimenting with a new camera rig for #theworldofsteam

theworldofsteam:

Experimenting with a new camera rig for #theworldofsteam

18 Sep

retromusicdaily1960s:

TIME HAS COME TODAY - (11:00)

The Chambers Brothers

1968

18 Sep

matty-leblanc:

omg

17 Sep

I can never stop loving her, not even for a second. 

(Source: maclarensdaily)

16 Sep
16 Sep
I did have a love for literature that overpowered my hatred of the people who taught it, and I think because I had no respect for the teachers, their attitude didn’t poison the writing that I was discovering for myself. I’m grateful for that. I’ve often talked to well-schooled men and women who have a disdain for the classics because they HAD to read them. I understand this. No one forced me to read ‘Crime and Punishment’. I read it because I chose to. I didn’t write a paper on it but I did find it entertaining and thought-provoking.

Craig Ferguson (American on Purpose)

(Source: starwhale-song)

15 Sep

cngshow:

We’ve got Cheri Oteri, and David Arquette, and….wait, what’s our host’s name again?  http://youtu.be/hbKIQ1OGk4c

15 Sep

retromusicdaily1960s:

SUSIE Q. - (8:34)

Creedence Clearwater Revival

1968

14 Sep
14 Sep

fuckindiva:

My Generation, according to Pete Townshend, who wrote it, “was very much about trying to find a place in society”. Perhaps the most striking element of the song are the lyrics, considered one of the most distilled statements of youthful rebellion in rock history. The tone of the track alone helped make it an acknowledged forebear of the punk rock movement. One of the most-quoted—and patently rewritten—lines in rock history is “I hope I die before I get old”, famously sneered by lead singer Roger Daltrey. Another salient aspect of “My Generation” is Daltrey’s delivery: an angry and frustrated stutter. Various stories exist as to the reason for it, one is that Daltrey stuttered to sound like a British mod on speed. The song also featured one of the first bass solos in rock history, played by John Entwistle. It was named the 11th greatest song by Rolling Stone on their list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Timex

13 Sep

(Source: shutupstrax)