Soul-Patrol Newsletter


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  LISTEN TO: Today's Messages (New Releases): Jimi Hendrix, Marlon Saunders, King Britt/Sylk 130, Digable Planets, Shelley Nichole's blakBushe', Robert Baldwin, Dells, Miracles, Persuaders, Unified Tribe, Soundoctrine

Soul-Patrol Newsletter Headlines (1/18/2004)

1. Soul-Patrol.Net Radio: Dr. Martin Luther King - In Search Of Freedom
2. 60's Diversity In Radio/The Murder Of Martin Luther King

3. Editorial: King Industrial Complex
4. Isn't Soul-Patrol Black Owned (then how come it's integrated?)
5. Recordings Of The Civil Rights Movement

6. Soul-Patrol.com Celebrates Black History Month


Welcome to this special KING DAY edition of the Soul-Patrol Newsletter. We thought that a special edition of the newsletter was needed to help us to reflect on the legacy of Dr. King and to help us to launch our Black History Month activities (including two new programs that you can get involved with) here on Soul-Patrol (yes we can read the calendar, however we also think that February is just too damn short). Scroll down, read the articles and feel free to share them with your friends, family and most importantly with your children.

And as always feel free to share your ideas, thoughts and opinions with me.
Thanks in advance

--Bob Davis
earthjuice@prodigy.net


A brief introduction to those of you who might be new to
Soul-Patrol.com. The award winning Soul-Patrol.com website has been one of the leading voices on the internet in the arena of featuring the best on the net in Soul, Jazz, Slow Jams , Black Rock ,Funk, Doo Wop , Neo Soul and about the culture since 1996.

We call the concept...
'GREAT BLACK MUSIC FROM THE ANCIENT TO THE FUTURE'

The publication you are reading now is called The Soul-Patrol Newsletter and it is designed to keep you abreast of news and views regarding this music/culture on a bi-monthly basis. Our objective is to provide you with information (CD Reviews, Concert Reviews, Commentary, Online Events, Offline Events, etc) on a timely basis that will lead to your participation either online or offline in the many musical/cultural things that the great artists we love provide for us.

SPECIAL NOTES:
1. If you ever miss an issue of the Soul-Patrol Newsletter, take a visit to our online archive of past issues posted at the following link:

http://www.soul-patrol.com/newsletter
2. Be Sure to add the Soul-Patrol Newsletter to your 'People I Know Folder'

NOTE: The Soul-Patrol Newsletter is best read when opened up in
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NOTE:All of the music that you can access from this publication is being streamed via RealAudio with the consent of the artist/copy write holder with the hope that you will take a listen and decide to give them a chance to earn a place in your music collection. Soul-Patrol partners with these entities and others to fulfill it's mission to help to facilitate the extension of "Great Black Music into the Future", so that it's historical legacy will be available to our children.
Feel free to
email me with any ideas, suggestions, submissions, or complaints about this publication.

If you dig the Soul-Patrol Newsletter, feel free to pass it along to a friend who also has good taste in music and tell them to subscribe too!

--Bob Davis
earthjuice@prodigy.net


1. Soul-Patrol.Net Radio: Dr. Martin Luther King - In Search Of Freedom     

Soul-Patrol.Net Radio Today on Soul-Patrol we invite you to celebrate King Day with us. We invite you to reflect back on the life and accomplishments of this great 20th century philosopher, humanitarin and leader. Listen to a collection of excerpts from Dr. King's greatest speeches, via Soul-Patrol.Net Radio…





1. Excerpt From Speech The Day Before His Death
2. Police Brutality Will Backfire
3. Address To American Jewish Committee
4. Commitment To Non-Violence
5. Must Establish Priorities
6. Faith In America
7. Dr. King's Entrance Into Civil Rights Movement
8. A Preacher Leading His Flock
9. I Have A Dream



  • Listen to a collection of excerpts from Dr. King's greatest speeches, via Soul-Patrol.Net Radio…


    --Bob Davis

    2. 60's Diversity In Radio/The Murder Of Martin Luther King  


    Soul/Funk and Civil Rights

    I remember the day Dr. King was murdered all too well.
    I was in the 7th grade.
    The day after the assassination there was a riot at my school. All of the white kids (including Howard Stern, in an incident he constantly refers to on his radio show) got azz whuppins that day. At that time the school was about 40 percent white.

    By next fall the school was 95 percent Black...

    "Tighten Up" - Archie Bell and the Drells, Cowboys To Girls" - Intruders, "I Got The Feeling" - James Brown, "Licking Stick" - James Brown, "Sing a Simple Song" - Sly and the Family Stone, "It's A Beautiful Morning" - Rascals, were among the songs playing on my "box" (a long forgotten electrical device consisting of a multi speed rotating platter, needle, tone arm, cartridge some gears/fan belts and a spindle, mounted inside of a wooden box...lol).

    In those days my radio dial was tuned to WWRL-AM 1600 , WLIB-AM 1190, WABC-AM
    770, WMCA-AM 570, WBAI-FM 95.5 and a once/week "specialty show" on Long Island's WBAB-FM Sunday nights called "Stereo Soul", featuring Soul-Patroller Kenny Webb!

    That's right folks...
    Our own Ken "Spider" Webb, probably had the very first, regularly scheduled Soul Music radio show on the FM dial in NYC....He was ahead of his time then, and continues to be so today!

    I was already a "radio junkie" and my choice in stations reflected that. by this point I had also become radicalized in my thinking.

    A big part of my radio listening also included WBAI - FM 99.5
    On WBAI I would listen to Bob Fass in the mornings where one of the features was the controversial "War Report", a broadcast where the government's daily casualty counts coming out of Vietnam would be challenged and discussed. I listened to Julius Lester a Black man, who was an award winning children's book author, who would also challenge the "status quo" with his daily ramblings on the war, interracial marriage and Black/Jewish relationships in NYC. I listened to Steve Post (who is still on the air on WNYC AM) who I thought was an amazing broadcaster, he was sort of like a modern day Will Rogers, who would spin amazing yarns of daily life in NYC in between long and boring interludes of Classical music. Controversial figures like Abbie Hoffman, Paul Krassner, Jerry Rubin, Bobby Seale, Tom Hayden and others would also show up on the station from time to time, discussing their latest activities. And WBAI also played music. New releases from people like Hendrix, Dylan, CSN, etc would get prominently featured and many times the artists also appeared in the studio live, often joining in on the discussion of the issues of the day in addition to promoting their music!
    That's right, the WBAI of 1968 was really the beginning of "free form" FM radio, a concept that was later commercialized, first on WOR-FM and then later with more commercial success on WNEW-FM.

    So what does this all have to do with the assassination of MLK in 1968?
    Seems to me that it has more to do with the radio listening habits of a 7th grade little
    Black boy in 1968, doesn't it?

    Or does it????

    The philosophies of MLK were such that a little Black boy in the 7th grade should was actually encouraged to have these kinds of diverse radio listening habits and not feel like he was "acting white" (as he would be accused of in today's environment).

    It is the absence of this kind of "tolerance" for true diversity that in my opinion has gone a long way towards ruining this country. The day MLK was shot, is the day when this country started down it's long and destructive path we are still on, towards totalitarianism & fascism, where diversity of thought and opinion are actually discouraged.

    Thanks for helping me to remember that today...

    --Bob Davis


    3. Editorial: King Industrial Complex

    Martin Luther King Jr Today (Jan. 15) is of course Martin Luther King, Jr. 's actual Birthday. As usual, I'm not REAL sure how I'm to recognize it anymore. The reason is in the subject line. The KING INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX.

    Most people these days have a concoction of their King variation.Whether it's his family, co-horts, enemies, and bandits. Somebody, somewhere, is peddling King for aims of profit rather than his works to profit America as a whole. This has been an annual occurrence over the last 35 years. And I have just about damn near given up paying homage anymore. Start with...

    Family :(or in Sopranoesque speak THE family) selling his image and charging a fee only the Sultan of Brunei can pay with a smile to use and print his words of wisdom. Be it "The Dream" speech (funny how the opening with "Insufficient Funds" gets left out) or any other related item, They have exploited his name and works to satisfy their own pockets. Sure there's the King Center for (last we heard) Non Violent Social Change. But they're just repeating the S.O.S about essentially.... NOTHING!

    I know the Center is basicly a monument, but they do nothing to engage Atlanta neighborhoods, that surround it,into how they can SHARE the dream by taking an active interest in what goes on around them. Instead, we get these P.O.P U.P (Photo Opping Phony Uppity People) charades for dollars to the family.

    Co-horts : We know there are those persons, who marched along side King, selling their own agenda of him. Oh, how we could name enough names to fill the Library of Congress. Essentially, their one time association is all they have to go on. All these fools have done is shown why we're lacking in progress. Instead of passing the torch to the next generation, they've laid it down to fight for who get the prize (from the press) of passing it. By now the damn thing can't be lit worth a flip. And another generation now gets cast as being "At risk". Doesn't that sound soothing? "At Risk" . Say it 3 times for good measure. Still feel the same? (You get the picture).

    Enemies : Yeah. Everybody's got em. King alienated LBJ on Nam, among other things. And yes the ol KKK continues to spit on his legacy (with help from 1 & 2). But those companies now hocking King are those that would have met the wrath of the REAL Poor Peoples March. Remember what King said on April 3, 1968, BEFORE "I've Been To The Mountain Top"? He was talking about holding companies accountable for "not treating God's children right". The fight was not just about race, as much as about the root of segregations benefits. Money!! Which segues in to the last one.


    Bandits : It's easy to march for desegregating a bus, or bathroom, but not easy to desegregate poverty. How long has poverty had a Black face on it? So once a year, such companies get around their dismal greedy bottom line to honor an American Hero. Yeah right, especially since a lot of them and the fellow exploiters in business make a killing marketing to the black masses then dump down the good face to be what they always were. And they're not alone. Lest we forget King had enemies who looked just like him and also continue to take part in such exploitation (the old "What's In It For Me" syndrome).

    Bandits have many faces, in many places, among the races occupying spaces, as Soul-Patrol has documented over the years. These factors and the persons who constitute them have made me relish the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. as opposed to their King Industrial Complex.

    Dream On
    --Chester Alexander

    4. Isn't Soul-Patrol Black Owned (then how come it's integrated?)


    Brian Auger's Oblivion Express

    I'm always glad to respond on this particular issue, because it goes right to the heart of what Soul Patrol is all about. My brother and I created this "place in cyberspace" specifically to be an INTEGRATED set of Internet resources about Black Music/Culture.

    However, when we first started we briefly (very briefly) considered segmenting the whole thing up into marketing categories that would be designed to draw people in based on certain "preconceived notions". After all, we own the server and we can have as many web sites, url's, mailing lists, bulletin boards, internet radio stations, etc as we want to...(and we don't even have to tell people that we are Black owned, cuz we know that would turn some people off)

    Here are some of the kind of internet resources we considered:

    · "Black Adult Hip Hop " - for Black people over 40 who like hip hop, and still think that it holds any promise for the future

    · "Deep Soul " - for white people who want to become "experts" on Black music and assume they know more than Black people about their own culture

    · "Modern Knee-gro Hit Radio " - For Black people who think there was no legitimate form of music prior to 1995

    · "Jimi Hendrix (Honorary White Man) " - for white people who refuse to believe that that Jimi Hendrix was Black

    · "Gangsta Rap " - Membership restricted to white kids under 18 with their own credit cards.

    · "Purple Rain " - this list would be integrated, but very "cultish" in honor of it's "god"

    · "George Clinton and the P-Funk All Stars " - For white people aged 16 - 23 who already know everything there is to know about FUNK and consider P-Funk to be in the same class as Rage Against the Machine

    · "King Wynton " - For self hating Blacks and Classical music fans

    · Whitney Houston/Diana Ross/Mariah Carry - For Gossip mongers

    · "Euro Funk " - Based overseas, similar to "Deep Soul", except these people know how to dance

    · "White Blues " - for Black people who secretly enjoy the music of Stevie Ray Vaughn, but are afraid to admit it

    · "Graceland " - For people who think that Elvis Presley invented Rock n' Roll

    · "Old Skool " - For Black people who want to remember the music of the late 1970's fondly (even though they actually attended just one concert)

    · "Girl Groups " - A place to worship Phil Spector and the Brill Building songwriters as being geniuses and regard the artists as being "tools"

    · ""Disco Fever" - For the 10 million Americans who actually went to Disco's on a regular basis during the 1970's, but who now refuse to publicly admit to having done so

    · ""Big Chill" " - For people who think that all obscure songs ever released by the Motown label are actually worthwhile

    · "Winter In Amerikkka " - For those who worship a drugged out/self destructive out former genius

    · "Twisted Logic " - for members of all white Blues Societies

    · "Music Bootleggers " - For people who absolutely hate going to the record store. (It would be set up so that I would personally get a percentage of each individual transaction)

    And so on.

    My brother and I discussed creating a marketing strategy for what ultimately became Soul Patrol, based around ideas like the one's above because we knew that "divide and conquer" is a strategy that works. We could have created separate web sites (with different url's) for all of this and separate mailing lists, all the while, keeping our identities a secret. Hell, we could probably even be making money, if we had employed such a marketing strategy :)

    However that isn't how we were raised
    Unlike the BMA and "Knee-gro radio", Mike and I believe that our society should be an INTEGRATED one and that we should in fact go AGAINST THE CURRENT TREND OF THE MUSIC INDUSTRY AND SOCIETY AT LARGE AND CREATE AN INTERNET RESOURCE THAT CUTS ACCROOS ALL DEMOGRAPHIC SEGMENTS.

    We feel that there is a HUGE benefit to cross cultural (there's that old fashioned "black hippie" mentality creeping in again....lol) communication on a world wide basis. People need to learn how to communicate with each other, if they can't than what hope is there for the future of our children if everyone is separated into "tribes/gangs"?
    Discussions about music, provide a wonderful platform that enables the kind of communication across racial/geographical boundaries that we have here.
    To me that is an important first step...

    Therefore the internet resources that we own will ALWAYS BE CONCIOUSLY INTEGRATED, regardless of "marketing trends".

    We are OPPOSED to the "modern day chitlin circuit"

    We realize that.
    · Some Black people don't like this
    · Some White people don't like this

    We don't care.
    And that is one of the reasons why we are celebrating KING DAY on Soul-Patrol.Net Radio at www.soul-patrol.net

    And on today of all day's, KING DAY is an EXCELLENT day to discuss the topic of integration so I am especially happy to discuss this topic.

    Thanks for allowing me to do just that!

    NP: "A Change Is Gonna Come"
    -- Sam Cooke

    5. Recordings Of The Civil Rights Movement


    Every Tone a Testimony: An African American Aural Tradition

    You may be interested to know that a WONDERFUL compilation (with some newer material) of those Folkways recordings is currently available on a 2-CD set from Smithsonian Folkways Recordings called "Every Tone a Testimony: An African American Aural Tradition." I need to get copies for my grandkids--there is SO much history here!!!!! Some tracks from the recordings you recall are included here.

    The 2 CDs are broken down over seven subjects: The Oral Tradition, Testimony Against Slavery, Reconstruction and Repression, Voices of Pride and Protest, The Sounds of Twentieth-Century America, Voices of Civil Rights and Black Power, and Contemporary African American Voices.

    The track listings are as follows:

    CD # 1

    THE ORAL TRADITION
    1) "The Struggle," Langston Hughes
    2)"Field Call," Annie Grace Horn Dodson
    3) "Complaint Call," Enoch Brown
    4) "Intro and Kneebone Bend," Lawrence McIver and Doretha Skipper
    5) "Brother Terrapin, Slow Train to Arkansas," Rich Amerson
    6) "Jack and Mary and Three Dogs," Mrs. Janie Hunter
    7) "Buck Dance," Joe Tucker
    8) "I'm Goin' Up North," Children of East York School
    9) "Pharoah's Host Got Lost," Lawrence McIver
    10) "Bars Fight," Lucy Terry, read by Arna Bontemps

    TESTIMONY AGAINST SLAVERY
    11) "Earl of Dartmouth," Phillis Wheatley, read by Dorothy F. Washington
    12) "I Wonder Where My Brother Gone," Annie Grace Horn Dodson
    13) "Narrative," Harriet Tubman, read by Dorothy F. Washington
    14) "Speech at Akron Convention," Sojourner Truth, read by Ruby Dee
    15) "Singing Slaves," Frederick Douglass, read by Ossie Davis
    16) "Steal Away to Jesus," Kinsey West
    17) "What to the Slave is the Fourth of July?," Frederick Douglass, read by Ossie Davis
    18) "Why Slavery is Still Rampant," Sarah Parker, read by Ruby Dee

    RECONSTRUCTION AND REPRESSION
    19) "Free at Last," Dock Reed and Vera Hall Ward
    20) "When Malindy Sings," Paul Lawrence Dunbar, read by Margaret Walker
    21) "There's a Great Camp Meeting," Fisk Jubilee Singers
    22) "Atlanta Exposition Address," Booker T. Washington
    23) "John Henry," Brownie McGhee and Sonny Terry
    24) "Banjo Player," Fenton Johnson, read by Arna Bontemps
    25) "Boatman Dance," Elizabeth Cotton
    26) "Shine," Percy Randolph
    27)) "Chopping in the New Ground," Inmates of Ramsey or Retrieve State Farms, TX
    28) "Lynching, Our National Crime," Ida B. Wells-Barnett, read by Ruby
    Dee

    VOICES OF PRIDE AND PROTEST 1
    29) "A Recorded Autobiography," W. E. B. DuBois
    30) "Listen Lord, A Prayer," James Weldon Johnson, read by Margaret
    Walker
    31) "My Heart is Fixed," Rev. Gary Davis
    32) "The Titanic," Leadbelly
    33) "Heritage," Countee Cullen
    34) "Jungle Drums," James P. Johnson

    CD # 2

    VOICES OF PRIDE AND PROTEST 2
    1) "No More Auction Block," Paul Robeson
    2) "The Negro Speaks of Rivers," Langston Hughes
    3) "If We Must Die," Claude McKay
    4) "Ma Rainey," Sterling Brown
    5) "Backwater Blues," Big Bill Broonzy
    6) "Married Man Blues," Billy and Dee Dee Pierce
    7) "For My People," Margaret Walker
    8) "The Children of the Poor, Sonnet 2," Gwendolyn Brooks

    THE SOUNDS OF TWENTIETH-CENTURY AMERICA
    9) "Body and Soul," George "Big Nick" Nicholas
    10) "How He Delivered Me," Juanita Johnson & The Gospel Tones
    11) "Long Distance Call," Muddy Waters
    12) "Cry To Me," Solomon Burke

    VOICES OF CIVIL RIGHTS AND BLACK POWER
    13) "Ain't Gonna Let Nobody Turn Me Around," SNCC Freedom Singers
    14) "Birmingham 1963--Keep Moving," Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
    15) "Black Panther Party Platform," Bobby Seale
    16) "Interview (excerpt)," Angela Davis
    17) "Together to the Tune of Coltrane's 'Equinox'," Sarah Webster Fabio
    18) "Nikki-Rosa," Nikki Giovanni
    19) "Liberation/poem," Sonia Sanchez

    CONTEMPORARY AFRICAN AMERICAN VOICES
    20) "Dope," Amiri Baraka
    21) "The Village of Brroklyn, Illinois 62059," Hamiett Bluiett
    22) "For The Poets," Jayne Cortez
    23) "Shotgun Joe," Golden Eagles
    24) "St. Louis Woman," Ishmael Reed
    25) "People Everyday," Arrested Development

    The set comes with a very informative and comprehensive 38-page booklet about the tracks, including scans of the covers of many of the original albums they're culled from.

    I'd advise anyone interested in African American culture and history to get this right away (because you KNOW it will be out of print before long!).

    --Charles Duke



    6. Soul-Patrol.com CelebratesBlack History Month


    Every Tone a Testimony: An African American Aural Tradition

    People around the Internet know that I am a person who is REALLY into that "outmoded/archaic" institution known as Black History Month. Traditionally here on Soul-Patrol we begin our celebration of Black History Month on Dr. King's birthday because…we just think that February is just TOO DAMN SHORT!! In fact the Soul Patrol website will be updated to reflect this :)

    (That means you will be getting a LOT of email from us in February related to the past, present and future of our music/culture, if it's too much for you, just delete it when it comes, but before you do, please pass it along to someone you know who might just appreciate the additional knowledge)

    On Soul-Patrol (and before that Prodigy Urban Sounds) we have made a conscious point of celebrating Black History Month here online since 1996, even though the conventional wisdom says that we should stop doing so. One year at Urban Sounds on Prodigy, where it was suggested to me by "management" that I shouldn't mention anything about Black History Month on the Urban Sounds website, because some white members might find the content to be "offensive".
    I told them...
    "Ok, what I will do is simply take the entire site down for the month of February, that way nobody will be offended...."
    They said...
    "That would violate your contract..."
    I said...
    "Fire me..."
    (And go forth and lead a happier life)


    In the end they let me put up what I wanted to

    Since that point in time, my thinking on just how to present Black History
    Month on the Internet has evolved!
    Here on Soul-Patrol, we celebrate Black History on a 24/7/365 basis.
    Thus we don't have a "special" web page or section for Black History Month. Black History Month is an important concept for all of us, Black, White, Young, Old, etc...
    Therefore, my brother Mike and I have decided to turn over the ENTIRE Soul-Patrol.com site into a "Black History Month Website".

    That's right..
    * All 600+ web pages
    * All 550,000 + Database entries
    * All 700 Soul-Patrol Magazine Readers
    * All 700 + Soul-Patrol Digest Readers
    * All 25,000 + Soul-Patrol Newsletter Readers
    * All 10,000 Monthly Soul-Patrol.Net Radio Listeners
    * The Soul-Patrol Chat Room (with special guests to be announced)
    * Soul Patrol Events (with OFFLINE Black History Month Events in NYC,
    Washington DC, Philadelphia PA, Los Angeles CA, Chicago IL, Pittsburgh PA, and Tampa FL)

    EVERYTHANG...



    In addition we will be doing the following…

    1. A special focus on Black Owned Internet Business : We will be doing some special mailings during February to spotlight specific Black Owned Businesses here on the internet who are doing the right kind of things. If you are such a business owner, please feel free to contact me via email at: earthjuice@prodigy.net and find out how you can become a part of this program on a "first come first served basis"!

    2. The introduction of a new FREE information-sharing program called Soul-Patrol Network Feeds. This program will enable any website owner (large or small) to enhance the content of their site by receiving direct network feeds of some of the massive amount of Black Music/Culture data/information that we have stored on our server. It also gives us the opportunity to put a spotlight on web sites around the Internet who chose to participate in our network! In our opinion this is EXACTLY the type of thing that the internet was created for in the first place, before the damn profiteers got a hold of it!

    If you own a website, large or small go to the following link to find out more and to sign up AT NO CHARGE ...
    http://www.davisind.com/spnetwork



    In effect, we have created the BIGGEST, BADDEST Black History Month Website on the ENTIRE Internet . We fully realize that some people won't like this. We realize that some people may find this offensive

    To those people we say...
    (tough)
    "FIRE US..."
    (and go forth and lead happier lives)

    "If you don't know where you came from, how will you know where you are going..."

    I know that there are a few of you out there who are wondering why I am making such a big deal about Black History Month. After all, isn't it an "old fashioned concept"?

    After all, nowadays we have Black men like "Masta P" and "Puff Daddy", who have proven that a Black man can beat the system. Why celebrate something that seems like it's a part of our "plantation past"?

    Black History Month is something that was created by Black people as a mechanism to bring focus to OUR history for OUR children. I think Carter G. Woodson started it and it has evolved over the years. I remember it being celebrated as "Brotherhood Week" when I was a kid, during February, then later it became "Negro History Week" and now it's an entire month.

    So why is Black History Month so important today?

    After all there are many people who think that the very concept of Black
    History Month is outmoded and archaic in today's society. My brother and I were raised in a household that held Black History as something that we hold near and dear to our hearts. We also have come to realize that not all households were like the one we were raised in. We think that it's important to give Black History the proper focus during this time of year. How else will our younger people learn?

    We just wanna do our part :)

    Stay tuned....

    --Bob Davis



    If you have a news item, update, review, commentary, etc that you would like to submit to the Soul-Patrol Newsletter, please send them via email for consideration to:


    Hopefully you enjoyed this edition of the Soul-Patrol Newsletter.
    We will be back in about two weeks with the next edition, with any email alerts for
    local events, Soul-Patrol website updates/chat sessions or breaking news in between, as required.

    If you have any comments, questions, etc feel free to drop me an email and let me know what's on your mind.

    Bob Davis
    earthjuice@prodigy.net

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    If you or your organization is has a need to reach 2,000,000 Soul, Funk, Jazz, Blues, Rock n Roll fans on a worldwide basis, then you may be interested in talking with us.  
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    Contact us for the current rate schedules via
    email.


    Bob Davis - Soul-Patrol
    798 Woodlane Rd
    Suite 10264
    Mount Holly, NJ 08060




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    The intent of Soul Patrol , is to be a celebration of Great Black Music From The Ancient
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    A Memoir: David Ruffin--My Temptation BY: Genna Sapia-Ruffin
    * Louise Perryman - 'Whisper My Name' (2003 Soul-Patrol Top 20 Pick)  
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    * Wade O. Brown - New Release: 'COMPLETE' (Classic Soul/Nu Soul)  
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    * Legendary Escorts New Release - 'The R&B Menagerie' (2003 Soul-Patrol Top 20 Pick)  
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    * Average White Band (AWB) 
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    * Mighty Sam McClain: One More Bridge To Cross (2003 Soul-Patrol Top 20 Pick)  
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    * Prince: Live in Las Vegas (DVD)  
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    * Sound Spectrum Entertainment  
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    * Donna Summer: Bad Girls (CD Deluxe) 
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    * Marvin Gaye - I Want You: CD Deluxe (2003 Soul-Patrol Top 20 Pick) 
    Marvin Gaye - I Want You (CD Deluxe)
    * Dells - Open Up My Heart 
    Dells - Open Up My Heart
    * Will Wheaton 
    Will Wheaton
    * Harptones 
    Vocal Magic Of The Harptones, doo wop, Willie Wingfield, Raoul Cita
    * Rio Soul  
    Rio Soul
    * HIP-O Records - Martin Scorsese Presents The Blues: A Musical Journey -  
    HIP-O Records
    * Groove Doctors 
    Groove Doctors
    * Mandrill: 'Sunshine' (2003 Soul-Patrol Top 20 Pick)  
    Mandrill
    * BILLY PAUL 
    Billy Paul
    * Black Rock Coalition (BRC)  
    Black Rock Coalition (BRC)
    * Soul of America Travel  
    Soul of America Travel
    * SOUL-PATROL MAGAZINE  
    Soul-Patrol Magazine
    PLAYING IN JAN/2004
    SOUL-PATROL.NET RADIO
    * SOUL-PATROL.NET RADIO  
    SOUL-PATROL.NET RADIO
    * 'The Blues From Africa To Today' 
    * Mighty Sam McClain - One More Bridge To Cross 
    * RGB (aka the Moments) 
    * Radio BRC @ Soul-Patrol #11 
    * Soul-Patrol Jazz #2 
    * Ted Mills/Blue Magic Interview 
    * Mike and Baron Talkin Soul With Songs
    * 100 Percent Pure Funk 

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