Gang of Four's existence had as much to do with Slave and Chic as it did the Sex Pistols and the Stooges, which is something Solid Gold demonstrates more than Entertainment! Any smartypants can point out the irony of a band on Warner Bros. railing against systematic tools of control disguised as entertainment media, but Gang of Four were more observational than condescending. True, Jon King and Andy Gill might have been hooting and hollering in a semiviolent and discordant fashion, but they were saying "think about it" more than "you lot are a bunch of mindless puppets." Abrasiveness was a means to grab the listener, and it worked. Reciting Solid Gold's lyrics on a local neighborhood corner might get a couple interested souls to pay attention. It isn't poetry, and it's no fun; most within earshot would just continue power-walking or tune out while buffing the SUV. Solid Gold has that unholy racket going on beneath the lyrics, an unlikely mutation of catchiness and atonality that made ears perk and (oddly) posteriors shake. With its slightly ironic title, Solid Gold is more rhythmically grounded than the fractured nature of Entertainment!, a politically charged, more Teutonic take on funk. It's a form of release for paranoid accountants.
The Five Dollar Sugar Show Band and Revue are a young, determined, and well-polished Blues Experience. A four-piece group of multi-instrumental, high energy entertainers; they are focused on sharing the blues with their generation of listeners. Similar to their influences (Freddie King, John Lee Hooker and Tom Waits, to name a few), they've crafted their own brand of electric blues, ringing with all the Chicago, Delta and Texas overtones of their parents record collections.
Five Dollar Posts is based on Ron Douglas’ 6-week $997/student live coaching program. Your buyers will learn Ron’s inexpensive evergreen Facebook ad strategy that brings him 500+ targeted leads per day.
Documentary looking at Apple - one of the biggest corporations in the world, fuelled by game-changing products that tap into modern desires, and its leader Steve Jobs, who contributed to its success by fusing a Californian counterculture attitude and a mastery of the art of hype with explosive advances in computer technology.
Through its beautiful and elusive Canadian icon - the woodland caribou - and their passionate advocates Billion Dollar Caribou will reveal that even in the 21st century the conservation of natural spaces and the species that live there is much contested territory; mired in controversy, drama and debate.