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The Beatles is one of the most overrated yet underrated bands, it is a status that is very confusing. Paul McCartney, is one of the most underrated bass player in the industry, only a few notice his melodic Bass Playing. Ringo Starr is like Paul McCartney, left-handed and underrated. Ringo StarrÂ’s singing skills may not be underrated but his drumming skills are far superb, many drummers aspire to achieve his style of playing. Even a non-drummer can appreciate his drumming. Ringo Starr not o...
Published by Gerard 74 months ago in Music | +8 votes | 6 comments
The Beatles have released numerous of songs, some of which appealed to the general public, whilst others didnÂ’t become as popular as other records. This makes some of The Beatles songs very underrated, these songs generally became underrated because they do not appeal to pop music but in reality these underrated songs can be considered The BeatlesÂ’ best songs of all time.
Published by Gerard 74 months ago in Music | +7 votes | 4 comments
Was it “Protest Rock”? Was it a new amalgamation of Elvis and the Folk revival started by the Kingston Trio? Was it simply Rock with attitude--no matter what the style of musical accompaniment? Did any and all rebellion-oriented music qualify? Did it have to be multi-dimensional and full of poetic expression? The first band that seemed to fit all the requisite criteria was The Byrds, whose rendition of Dylan’s “Mr. Tambourine Man” released in 1965 gave the listening publ...
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +8 votes | 9 comments
Published by Review Summaries 75 months ago in Music | +0 votes | 0 comments
From Greenwich Village to Haight-Ashbury, Folk music was the medium by which social injustice was voiced--with Bob Dylan leading the chorus. But then in 1965 at Newport Folk Festival as his popularity peaked, things suddenly took an unexpected turn. As Dylan took the stage now carrying an electric--not acoustic--guitar, he was booed off the stage--labeled a sell-out and traitor to the cause for abandoning simple, traditional values. Leaving the stage in tears, Dylan feared he may never recove...
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +8 votes | 5 comments
Although there seems to be some disagreement as to who built the first commercial “fuzz” box, the first purpose-designed commercial distortion unit is credited to the Maestro Corporation (made by Gibson) who in 1962 made the "Fuzz Tone" Model FZ-1 commercially available. Although sales were minimal for the first three years, that all changed in 1965 with the release of the Rolling Stones’ monster hit “Satisfaction” on which Keith Richards had prominently showcased the devise...
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +5 votes | 2 comments
Although most American kids of the 1950s had grown up with Elvis, Little Richard, and Jerry Lee Lewis, their mounting confusion about the state of AmericaÂ’s social scene as the 60s dawned wasnÂ’t sufficiently represented by these early rockers. Socially-conscious college kids were searching for music that addressed their concerns about the status quo that by their thinking had long been in dire need of reform. Folk music--traditionally the voice of social issues--was the most logical.
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +12 votes | 9 comments
Despite Black artists’ long established roots in Rock music, the 1950s brought what many music historians view as an unprecedented White/Black role reversal in the American popular music scene. This seeming role reversal was promoted by the fact that top-selling Black artists of the day like Fats Domino (“Ain’t That a Shame”), Chuck Berry (“Maybellene”), and Johnny Mathis (“Chances Are”) had geared their music primarily to White audiences, and by R&B groups like ...
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +4 votes | 5 comments
First experienced by many aspiring rock guitar players of the 60s in ClaptonÂ’s now iconic lead break in the psychedelic rock song "White Room" or Hendrix's "Voodoo Child (Slight Return)," the Wah-Wah "Cry Baby" remains a mainstay for all rock guitarists who base their style in the 60s and 70s.
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +5 votes | 3 comments
The Beatles have done a lot of experiments while recording songs, some of these included adding Studio Effects and Studio Gimmicks which later resulted to contributions to Pop Music as a whole. Because of these experiments, The Beatles had a hard time whether which take will be considered the best, this resulted too many variations on the songs by The Beatles.
Published by Gerard 74 months ago in Music | +8 votes | 1 comments
As explained in Music Theory 101: Chromatic and Major Diatonic Scales (the first in this series), music theory is essentially a mathematical approach to explaining the structural nuts and bolts of music--though you needn't be a mathematician to understand it. In the first of this series, we discussed the construction of Chromatic and Major Diatonic Scales. Here we will expand out understanding into the realm of Minor Scales.
Published by James R. Coffey 74 months ago in Music | +7 votes | 5 comments
There are many songs Paul McCartney wrote to pay tribute to his fatherÂ’s style of music. His father is musically inclined and also invited Paul McCartney to do the same. Most of the songs in the Beatles catalogue can be easily distinguished as a tribute to his father's style of music.
Published by Gerard 74 months ago in Music | +7 votes | 2 comments
Paul McCartney, a prolific songwriter and a good bass player is also known for writing “cheesy” songs despite of his amazing talent. John Lennon hated Paul McCartney’s “granny” music and went far to not even participate in the recordings of Paul McCartney’s songs. While in the Beatles Paul McCartney sang and composed numerous songs which can be considered “cheesy”.
Published by Gerard 74 months ago in Music | +7 votes | 3 comments
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