Tags » Solomon Burke

Solomon Burke, (No, No, No) Can't Stop Lovin' You Now.

Para esta octava entrega, de este fanzine sonoro y barato, de no mirarse quien la tiene más larga, perdón quiero decir más cara. Lo mío es rebuscar en recoleterías y montoneras, en ahorrar unos eurillos, que la cosa está muy achuchada y descubrir canciones que por baratas que sean pueden ser superiores a cualquier disco que pase 100 euros o más, pero como es raro, es fabuloso, ese oscuro objeto de deseo que no podemos tener, cuando al alcance de nuestra mano podemos tener lo que deseamos por el módico precio de una cerveza. 606 more words


Everybody Needs Somebody To Love: Solomon Burke; Wilson Pickett; The Blues Brothers

Hello there! This is the seventh installment in our new feature: “Tim’s Cover Story Goes To The Movies.” Here we discuss a famous song that makes an important contribution to a major movie. 3,187 more words

Rock And Roll

What I've Been Listening To: Solomon Burke/A Change Is Gonna Come

Solomon Burke came to my mind earlier today when looking at fellow music blogger Music Enthusiast’s great list of his top 25 favorite singers and commenting that I might have included Burke in that list. 561 more words

What I've Been Listening To...

Current Song Obsession: "Cry To Me" by Solomon Burke

If more recordings nowadays sounded like this, I’d never get anything done.

While we’re at it, check out Marc Broussard’s cover.


Solomon Burke - Fast Train

De ceva vreme mă strădui să ascult piesa în ansamblul ei și nu reușesc. Tot ce fac este să pândesc Hammond-ul ce se ițește – a’ dracului – exact cum, cât și acolo unde trebuie (less is more, în cazul ăsta). 82 more words


May 28: Solomon Burke, D'Angelo, Aretha Franklin, Al Green, Cee-Lo Green, Otis Redding, The Temptations

This week in 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die, we’re checking out some of the more soulful numbers from the collection. Of course I’ve already written about some of the all-time great soul singers – … 842 more words

Bob Dylan + Soul = True!

Between the 1920´s and 1940´s the term “race records” was used, tagging the records made in african-american music genres, marketed to the african american market. All the way to 1949 the term was used, even Billboard had its own chart for “Race Records”. 1,914 more words