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NOTE: This issue of the Soul-Patrol Newsletter is a "resend" for some of you. We are re-sending it because last Monday "massa@AOL.com" blocked our mailing. This resulted in about 5,000 Soul-Patrollers who are AOL customers not getting last Monday's Soul-Patrol Newsletter. That's why we are resending it. If you have already seen it, why not consider passing it along to 10 of your friends who love Black music...

Thanks in advance for understanding and enjoy this issue if you haven't seen it yet!

Bob Davis
earthjuice@prodigy.net


RRHOF 2006 - Miles Beyond: Inteview with the Family of Miles Davis: Vince Wilburn Jr, Vince Wilburn Sr, Lenny White, Darell Porter, Paul Scott, and Cheryl Davis. It's TWO HOURS of...unscripted Miles Davis from multiple perspectives from the people who knew him best....


Interview with Soul-Patrollers David Peck and Rob Bowman. Topics: Marvin Gaye The Artist, Phases of Marvin Gaye's career, Funk Bros, 20 Grand/Flame Show Bar, RRHOF Induction process, James Burton, Soul to Soul, Wilson Pickett, Voices of East Harlem, American Folk Blues, Muddy Waters, Wattstax, Quincy Jones, Art Blakey, Thelonius Monk, Louis Armstrong, Temptations, Lennon/McCartney, Saturday Night Live, Robert Johnson, Malaco, Stax Box Set, Booket T. & MG's, Staple Singers, Isaac Hayes, History of African American Gospel, Soulsville USA, Stax Museum, John Lee Hooker, T Bone Walker, BlackByrds, Fantasy Records, Chareles Earland, Little Richard, The process, problems/oppurtunities of Documenting Black Music History Thru Video, Books and Film, (Blues, Funk, Jazz and Soul), Passing the history along to younger people, Black folks talking loud and saying nothing and more...


We have now been covering this event for the past 6 years. Some folks wonder why we do so. I mean after all, isn't this something that is really just reserved for white folks? Listen to this audio commentary from our own Greer Brooks Muldoon, from the Waldorf-Astoria and learn why it's important that we cover the Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame Inductions


Soul-Patrol Newsletter Headlines

* SOUL-PATROL COVERS THE 2006 ROCK n' ROLL HALL OF FAME INDUCTION CEREMONIES

* Concert Review: The Rebirth @ World Cafe Live in Philly (2/28/2006)

* New Book: This Day In Black Music History

* Concert Review: Classic Soul and Salsa - Harold Melvin's BlueNotes, Sharon Page, Blue Magic, Frankie Morales and Timothy Wilson (3/10/2006)

* Commentary: It's Hard Out There Being a Pimp/Black Images



Welcome To The Soul-Patrol Newsletter

Just a few tidbits before we get rolling...
Rock N Roll Hall of Fame Inductions

Last week Soul-Patrol covered the Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame inductions in NYC for the sixth straight year. Some of the folks we ran into included Leela James, Herbie Hancock, Herb Alpert & Jerry Ross, Clarence Clemmons, Wallace Roney, Paul Shafer, Will Lee and Felicia Collins (of the Worlds Most Dangerous Band), David Peck & Rob Bowman and last but not least the family of Miles Davis. Be sure to check out the pictures, audio interviews/commentaries by clicking here...

Erik Green at the Expo for Today's Black Woman in Chicago

Erik Greene/Our Uncle Sam On the left is Soul-Patroller Erik Green at the Expo for Today's Black Woman in Chicago a few weeks ago. I always like to see a brotha out there hustling. In addition to the picture Erik also sends the following message...

Hey Soul-Patrollers
I just wanted to let you know what a blast I had at the Expo for Today's Black Woman here in Chicago. I thank those of you who took the time to come by and say "hello" and pick up a copy of "Our Uncle Sam". It was refreshing to see the amount of respect and support major local corporations had for the Black female dollar, and I look to do it again next year! Even if you didn't get a chance to stop by, check my website for the latest info on the Sam Cooke Fan Club's 4th Annual Tribute this September 28-30.

Erik Greene
www.ourunclesam.com

Chaka Khan Comes To The bergenPAC: Sat., Mar. 25 - 8:00 PM

Chaka Khan Comes To The bergenPAC: Sat., Mar. 25 - 8:00Since her arrival on the scene in the early 1970s, Chaka Khan – award-winning singer, songwriter, and community advocate – has been setting standards in almost every music genre: pop, R&B, rock, disco, fusion, jazz, rap, hip-hop and even classical. Known for such hits as “Tell Me Something Good,� Chaka Khan continues to extend her legacy as an indisputable icon of soul.We will have more for you on this show, later in the week!


Last Week's Felton Pilate Listening Party ("Nothing But Love Spoken Here")

Felton Pilate I just wanted to thank everyone who came out to the online listening party we had last thursday for Felton Pilate's new CD entitled "Nothing But Love Spoken Here". The session was extremely well attended and provided the oppurtunity to not only listen to the entire CD online, but to also get to know Felton Pilate (co-lead of ConFunTion) "up close and personal. We will be having another online listening party, featuring another artist representing "Great Black Music From The Ancient To The Future" next month so stay tuned.


Soul-Patrol Times: Calling All Concert Promoters and Venues

Some of you may have noticed that in addition to the "small/inexpensive" ad's which appear on the Soul-Patrol Times, we have also started to include concert flyers as a part of the mailings. We plan on continuing to do so and if you are a concert promoter/venue interested in this, contact me via email(earthjuice@prodigy.net). As you might have imagined, a number of concert promoters and venues from around the country have contacted us about providing this additonal service. It's easy to understand why, due to the serious decline of "soul music" on the radio, some venues and concert promoters have decided to take advantage of the targeted audience we have at Soul-Patrol in order to reach folks. And since so many of you write into me asking me when certain shows are coming to your area, this seems to be a good way to serve both needs. As a result you will begin to notice some design changes on the Soul-Patrol Times to accomidate these promoters and venues.

Remember if you are an indy artist interested CHEAP PROMOTION sign up forSoul-Patrol Times Version 2.0: http://www.soul-patrol.com/magazine


--Bob Davis
earthjuice@prodigy.net

SOUL-PATROL COVERS THE 2006 ROCK n' ROLL HALL OF FAME INDUCTION CEREMONIES

ROCK n ROLL HALL OF FAME INDUCTION CEREMONIES Since Black Americans invented Rock n' Roll music, we thought it was appropriate for us to cover this event each year, and give our readers the TRUTH...

So for the sixth consecutive year, Soul-Patrol covered the Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame inductions in NYC at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel and we invite you to check out the sights and sounds that we observed in March/2006.

Although there is no definitive date for the actual start of Rock n' Roll, we do know that it started to become popular in the mid 1950's, shortly after the famous Brown vs. Board of Education US Supreme Court decision, declaring that SEGGREGATION was against the law in the United States.



Last week Soul-Patrol covered the Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame inductions in NYC for the sixth straight year. Some of the folks we ran into included Leela James, Herbie Hancock, Herb Alpert & Jerry Ross, Clarence Clemmons, Wallace Roney, Paul Shafer, Will Lee and Felicia Collins (of the Worlds Most Dangerous Band), David Peck & Rob Bowman and last but not least the family of Miles Davis. Be sure to check out the pictures, audio interviews/commentaries by clicking here...

If you think about it, Rock n' Roll as a popular form of culture may not have been possible, were it not for that decision. During the 1950's Rock n' Roll itself became a force for integration of the races and it was the music bringing people together.

Click here to View The Pictures, Listen to The Interviews, and Read the descriptions of Soul-Patrol's coverage of the 2006 Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame Inductions.

Bob Davis:
earthjuice@prodigy.net

Concert Review: The Rebirth @ World Cafe Live in Philly (2/28/2006)

THE REBIRTH George Clinton once asked the question....
"Is there FUNK after death"?

Well my friends, tonight THE REBIRTH came into town and KILLED PHILADELPHIA (so I guess the answer to George's question is YES????)
I mean they dropped an ATOM (funk) BOMB on the city tonight.

A few weeks ago I reviewed their CD and I thought it was great. Now I have seen them live and I'm telling yall...

THEY KICKED MUCHO MACHO BE-HIND

In the review I wrote of their CD I compared them to artists like Roy Ayres, Lonnie Liston Smith, Norman Connors/Michael Henderson, and Bobby Humphries.

After seeing them perform live I would have to say that I shortchanged them. What they really are is not easy to categorize. It's kinda like pieces of everything that you like about Soul and Funk and Jazz, both separately and combined together.

It's like Mandrill without a horn section
or maybe EWF's first two albums
or a little Rotary Connection
or Brand New Heavies
or Sade
or the Blackbyrds
or Rufus
or the whole damn CTI label

Not separately, but all mixed together, strong musicianship, strong singing, a truly "unified band". I'm not even sure at this point All I know is that I had my mind blown tonight and I felt like I had been a part of a historic event

Tonight I felt at times like I had discovered something that had been lost. Or perhaps it wasn't really lost. Just hidden from our collective view and waiting for exactly the right set of individuals to give it life once again.

Perhaps it really is time for a REBIRTH of our music?

We will have more at Soul-Patrol on THE REBIRTH, including an audio interview with them. And thanks to our friend, DJ Junior of recordbreakin.com for pulling together everything tonight and photographer Ron Nichols.


Bob Davis:
earthjuice@prodigy.net



New Book: This Day In Black Music History

This Day In Black History I just wanted to give yall the sccop on a newly released book, called This Day In Black Music History. It's written by Soul-Patroller, Jay Warner and it looks like it should be pretty good. I'll post a review later for yall, but for now I just wanted you all to know about it...
-----------------------------------------
>From The Foreword by Quincy Jones

"Jay Warner has taken on the monumental task of encapsulating more than 100 years of black music's wide-ranging culture, values, trends, successes, and foibles with a unique twist that allows us to see events from different years, eras, and generations on a daily basis. Digestible for an 'on the go' generation as well as a reminder for past generations of our achievements and importance in the grand scheme of things."

>From a 1993 interview in the Los Angeles Times

"I got started," Jay Warner says, "because I was a record collector.... We don't want reissues. We want that original recording. We want to touch that original piece of plastic from 1953 or 1954."

Jay Warner, avid record collector, author, lawyer, and six-time Grammy Award-winning music publisher has compiled an exciting and unparallel reference source on Black music and entertainment called On This Day in Black Music History: Over 2,000 Popular Music Facts for Every Day of the Year. The Foreword is by Quincy Jones, and the advance endorsements come from some of the greatest legends in Black entertainment-icons such as B.B. King, Bo Diddley, Patti LaBelle, "Baby Face," Mary Wilson, Whitney Houston, Gladys Knight, Carl Gardner of The Coasters, and many others.

A first-of-its-kind, On This Day in Black Music History will be heavily illustrated with photographs and will include information about what happened when, who did what, and who was who on any given day. Covering a 100-year spectrum of all genres of Black music, it offers an opportunity to celebrate, the achievements of so many beloved performers. Soul, gospel, r&b, hip-hop, rap, rock n' roll-everything outside and in between is chronicled here for music and entertainment lovers of all ages.

On This Day in Black Music History is music history appreciation adapted for the 21st century and is perfect for our instant gratification age.

Publication Information-For Immediate Release, February 2006; ISBN: 0-634-09926-4; Softcover; Price: $16.95 US, $22.95 CAN.



Concert Review: Classic Soul and Salsa - Harold Melvin's BlueNotes, Sharon Page, Blue Magic, Frankie Morales and Timothy Wilson (3/10/2006)

Cliff Perkins and Bobby Jay Sometimes at the end of the day, as you look around at all of the utter and complete madness in the world, you just want some "comfort food".

Sometimes you don't want fast food, sushi, convenience food or anything "exotic". Sometimes you just want some of "grandmas cooking".

Sometimes you get tired of the travel, the fast pace and being "cool". Sometimes you just wanna go home.

And that's what last night's concert felt like to me. It felt like "home cooking"

Everything was just like it was supposed to be and there weren't any surprises. And it felt good being there.

Last night I had the chance to attend a concert New Jersey City University, featuring Harold Melvin's BlueNotes (featuring Sharon Page), Blue Magic, Frankie Morales and Timothy Wilson. A few of yall might recall that we have been promoting that show pretty hot and heavy here on Soul-Patrol via the mailing list, the Soul-Patrol Times, Soul-Patrol.Net Radio and the Soul-Patrol website. I'm pleased to say that it looked like all 1,200 seats at New Jersey City University were occupied last night.

It was a NYC "old skool" show and for me that is always a good thing. It felt good walking through the lobby and seeing some "local knuckleheads" that I haven't seen in years. Sometimes I forget that many of the folks I grew up with and hung out with when I was a kid, now live in New Jersey. So I saw some familiar faces in the house.

This show featured two legendary artists, both turning in some very tasty performances:

- Harold Melvin's Blue Notes
- Blue Magic

Interestingly enough neither group no longer performs with their signature lead singers (Teddy P. & Ted Mills respectively). But it didn't matter. The crowd didn't care. And the groups didn't miss a beat, because as soon as they started singing...

The crowd was transported back in time. To a time, that with the benefit of 20/20 hindsight was simpler and less complicated. To a time of their own youth. To a time when Black people raised their heads high as they walked down the street. To a time where certain things in life were taken as a given. To a time when if kids walked around telling us how "hard it was to be a pimp", those kids could count on getting "pimp slapped" by their parents, instead of counting on getting an Academy Award. To a time where entities like Blue Magic and the Blue Notes were a "sure thing", that you could count on.

And as each group took the crowd down "memory lane", with an endless stream of familiar songs from the past, they were going nuts. That was to be expected. After all it was a New York "old skool" show. They were "mah people" and they know how to throw down...

What wasn't expected was what I observed backstage...Lots of NYC area veterans of Classic Soul (such as legendary DJ Bobby Jay, pictured above with Cliff Perkins). Some famous Some not famous...Watching THEM "spin & twirl" to the music of Blue Magic and the Blue Notes was a sight to behold :) It seemed like it was 1976 all over again

And then it was over, just as quickly as it came.

I got into my car and started driving thru the busy streets of Jersey City, NJ towards the NJ Turnpike and suddenly I was in a different world. I had returned to the world of 2006 and the streets around me were full of people who knew nothing of "spinning & twirling" to the sounds of large men dressed in tuxedo's, singing sweet songs about love/sex and the risks/opportunities inherent in both. I knew that to the folks on the street, it was a world that they knew nothing of and wanted nothing to do with.

They would much rather talk about how "hard it is to be a pimp".

And that is indeed a shame, because it seems to me that the "hard life of being a pimp" is no place to want to come home to. And if that is going to be their idea of what "home" is 30 years from now, then they are indeed "lost". And that is something that we can all shed a tear about...

The concert itself was a great time for me. It indeed felt like "home".

I would like to thank our friend Cliff Perkins (of Soul Generation) for inviting me out to the show. Cliff Perkins/ITP Management was the promoter/producer of the show and it was a well organized affair from soup to nuts in all aspects. He is to be commended for attempting to bring a little "sanity" to the world of Classic Soul promotions. Take it from me, the existing world of Classic Soul promotions could use a little bit of "sanity" right now. It sure was nice to see an event so well put together and to know that it was being run by Black folks!

Anyhow, Cliff's temporary site for ITP Management is at the following link:
http://www.geocities.com/winston2000@verizon.net

If you are interested in bringing shows like this to your city, be sure and contact him via his site. We will keep you posted on their progress....

That's because it sure feels good to be able to "go home". And I'd like to be able to take advantages of as many opportunities as I get to be able to "go home", before we reach the point in time, where this particular version of just what "home" is, ceases to exist anymore. And with each passing day, we get just a little bit closer to that day when it won't.

"Home" is a concept that unfortunately doesn't last forever. Time is absolutely "not on our side".

Stay tuned....


Bob Davis:
earthjuice@prodigy.net

It's Hard Out There Being a Pimp/Black Images

Soul-Patrol Newsletter The following pice of dialouge took place in the days that followed 3-6Mafia winning the Acadamy Award for the song "It's Hard out there being a Pimp". I don't remember who wrote the initial comments (in Red/Italics) but the responses are from our own Ron McInyre and in my opinion, they are full of wisdon...

The reason, in my opinion, that "image" is so important hasn't much to do with
what the average white person thinks of blacks. Like Flo Kennedy said to a
white man in Phil Donahue's audience, who asked a silly question. Flo said,
"I'm not talking about you, an ordinary white man, I'm talking about people who
have power. You don't have any power." What she meant was the President, the
Congress, the Senate and the people who run corporate America.


Flo Kennedy (who from what I know about her NEVER gave a damn about what ANYONE thought of Black folks) was very right. MOST whites are powerless, irrelevant and insignificant. Most whites are unable to either grant or deny anything to anyone at anytime. Most whites neither hold a college degree, own their own business nor have any money to speak of. Most whites are not only powerless but don't even know a person with power. In fact most whites in America have far more in common with African Americans, Asian Americans, Hispanic Americans and Native Americans than they do with those who merely look like them but exploit the crap out of them under a deceptive and racist message that tells them "at least you are white". That message then allows most whites to excuse all the outrage they experience at the hands of the few whites who actually have power.

We must never forget that those who are in "power" put themselves there at a
time when black people were totally powerLESS: no right to vote, no right to own
property, no right to get an education, no personal freedom. All they had were
two hands, two feet and cotton to pick, FOR NO PAY.
Many young people don't know or care about what happened, so many hundreds of
years ago. It never occurs to them WHY things are the way they are today.
Never do they wonder WHY most of the presidents of banks are white, that most of
the millionaires and billionaire are white, why there has never been a black
president.


I disagree. I think young African Americans DO have "answers" to these questions. They are the WRONG answers of course but they have them. Many young people have concluded Whites are simply SMARTER than they are and live in a society where they are favored. The MYTH of white supremacy has affected whites as well as Blacks. Some have accepted it as truth, others have rejected or accepted parts of it, some struggle with it and some deny it but all have been affected by it.

The reason that we must be concerned about "image" is the fact that we still
have to go out into "white America" to ASK for a job.


Ok, but the more liberating issue we should focus on in 2006 is "WHAT THE HELL DO BLACK FOLKS DO IF WHITE FOLKS IN POWER DON'T CHANGE?" How do we take CONTROL of our institutions, the economy within our communities, our art forms, our politicians, our educational institutions and our communications networks?

because we don't have power. It's easy for a racist executive to look at "It's
Hard Out Here For A Pimp" and decide "that's how all of them are" and the next
day hold interviews on Wall Street and lump a black college graduate with the
rappers he saw on TV last night. Is that rational thinking? No, but that
ignorant interviewer is the one who will decide who will or won't get the job.


I submit that the racist executive would hold those views no matter what. A the elimination of negative rappers wouldn't change a thing, Because racism is so completely illogical you cannot assume a logical reaction will follow an action you consider logical. In fact it will more than likely NOT follow. I also disagree with the statement "we don't have any power". We have lots of power BILLIONS of dollars worth of power.

We are not using that power effectively but there is not a company that sells cars, clothes, food, electronics, cosmetics, pharmaceutical drugs, CD's, cigarettes, alcohol, soft drinks, bus tickets, airline tickets, cruises, furniture, hair products, television programs, health insurance, car insurance, life insurance, homeowners insurance, films, books, magazines, auto repairs, fur coats, jewelry, new houses, casino gambling, hotel stays, sneakers, shoes, computers, fast food, credit cards, diapers or baby food to mention but a few who would not kiss our collective Black assess for our continued business if we ever decided to take that business away. We can decide any close election and if we wanted to could clear members of both houses of congress.

The clean cut black Princeton or Harvard grad will suffer the consequences of
our new world image. Even though he may be wearing a Paul Stuart suit and look
as if he stepped off the cover of GQ, to people all over the world now (thanks
to MTV, BET and VH-1), he's Old Dirty Bastard.


I'm proud of the academic accomplishments of Ivy League school brothers and sisters. However, this class of African American is no more or less aware or committed to the needs of African Americans than the brothers and sisters who stand in front of the building 24/7 in the hood. Our Ivy League class has dropped the ball as badly as everyone else. Let's not forget it was the 1920's Ivy League class and TALENTED TENTH of W.E.B Dubois who were so ashamed of the BLUES that they missed an opportunity to invest in the blues, own it and control it when no major American entertainment company gave a damn about n-word music. Our 1980's Ivy league class and MBA's were so ashamed of RAP music they missed an opportunity to invest in rap, own it and control it when no major American entertainment company gave a damn about n-word music.

Our grandparents were ladies and gentlemen of the first order, as a group they went out of their way to treat people like "God wants you to" and conduct themselves like "God was watching" It didn't matter then and I don't think it matters now. What WE think of what WE do is more important than what anyone else thinks of what we do. WE must hold each other accountable for actions that are not in our interest.

--Ron McIntyre



--Bob Davis
earthjuice@prodigy.net


RRHOF 2006 - Miles Beyond: Inteview with the Family of Miles Davis: Vince Wilburn Jr, Vince Wilburn Sr, Lenny White, Darell Porter, Paul Scott, and Cheryl Davis. It's TWO HOURS of...unscripted Miles Davis from multiple perspectives from the people who knew him best....


Interview with Soul-Patrollers David Peck and Rob Bowman. Topics: Marvin Gaye The Artist, Phases of Marvin Gaye's career, Funk Bros, 20 Grand/Flame Show Bar, RRHOF Induction process, James Burton, Soul to Soul, Wilson Pickett, Voices of East Harlem, American Folk Blues, Muddy Waters, Wattstax, Quincy Jones, Art Blakey, Thelonius Monk, Louis Armstrong, Temptations, Lennon/McCartney, Saturday Night Live, Robert Johnson, Malaco, Stax Box Set, Booket T. & MG's, Staple Singers, Isaac Hayes, History of African American Gospel, Soulsville USA, Stax Museum, John Lee Hooker, T Bone Walker, BlackByrds, Fantasy Records, Chareles Earland, Little Richard, The process, problems/oppurtunities of Documenting Black Music History Thru Video, Books and Film, (Blues, Funk, Jazz and Soul), Passing the history along to younger people, Black folks talking loud and saying nothing and more...


We have now been covering this event for the past 6 years. Some folks wonder why we do so. I mean after all, isn't this something that is really just reserved for white folks? Listen to this audio commentary from our own Greer Brooks Muldoon, from the Waldorf-Astoria and learn why it's important that we cover the Rock n' Roll Hall of Fame Inductions



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 soon with the next edition, with 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

Soul-Patrol Email Blast/Sponsorship Oppurtunities:

If you or your organization is has a need to reach Soul-Patrol Newsletter readers (Soul, Funk, Jazz, Blues, Rock n Roll fans) on a worldwide basis, then you may be interested in talking with us about doing a targeted email blast. They are inexpensive and highly effective for announcing a new CD, concerts, website launches, new products, new or existing businesses, etc.
We also have sponsorship oppurtunities available for Soul-Patrol's Website, Soul-Patrol's Daily Interactive Mailing List and the Soul-Patrol's Newsletter.
Contact us for the current rate schedules via
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Bob Davis - Soul-Patrol
798 Woodlane Rd
Suite 10264
Mount Holly, NJ 08060
609-351-0154




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