Gil Scott-Heron - The Revolution Will Not Be Televised album flac
|1||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised||3:03|
|2||Sex Education - Ghetto Style||0:48|
|3||The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues||4:49|
|5||Lady Day And John Coltrane||3:32|
|6||Pieces Of A Man||4:49|
|7||Home Is Where The Hatred Is||3:18|
|9||Save The Children||4:22|
|10||Whitey On The Moon||1:26|
|11||Did You Hear What They Said?||3:25|
|12||When You Are Who You Are||3:01|
|13||I Think I'll Call It Morning||3:45|
- Artwork By [Illustration] – Carmine Coppola
- Bass – Jerry Jemmott, Ron Carter
- Drums – Pretty Purdie*
- Engineer – Bob Simpson, Stephen Sulke*
- Flute, Saxophone [Alto] – Hubert Laws
- Guitar – Burt Jones, David Spinozza
- Percussion – Charlie Saunders, Eddie Knowles
- Piano – Brian Jackson
- Producer – Bob Thiele
- Producer [Digital] – Bob Thiele, Joe Lopes
- Vocals – Gil Scott-Heron
- Written-By – Gil Scott-Heron
NotesCassette reissue with two bonus tracks and new artwork.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode (Scanned): 7863569944
|BDL1-0613||Gil Scott-Heron||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (LP, Comp, Gat)||Flying Dutchman||BDL1-0613||US||1974|
|CD 20.017||Gil Scott-Heron||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (CD, Comp)||RCA||CD 20.017||Brazil||Unknown|
|6994-2-RB||Gil Scott-Heron||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (CD, Comp, RE, RM)||RCA, BMG, Bluebird||6994-2-RB||US||1988|
|DRL11798||Gil Scott-Heron||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (LP, Comp, RE, Tra)||BMG||DRL11798||US||1998|
|6994-1-RB||Gil Scott-Heron||The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (LP, Comp, RE, RM)||Bluebird||6994-1-RB||US||1988|
A personal tribute I made to the great Beat Musician Gil-Scott Heron. No need to post about the Julia reference
Текст и перевод песни Gil Scott-Heron - The Revolution Will Not Be Televised.
The Revolution Will Not Be Televised" lyrics provided for educational purposes and personal use only.
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The Revolution Will Not Be Televised" is a poem and song by Gil Scott-Heron. Scott-Heron first recorded it for his 1970 album Small Talk at 125th and Lenox, on which he recited the lyrics, accompanied by congas and bongo drums. A re-recorded version, with a full band, was the B-side to Scott-Heron's first single, "Home Is Where the Hatred Is", from his album Pieces of a Man (1971). It was also included on his compilation album, The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (1974).
Gil Scott-Heron was a composer, musician, author and poet best known for writing and performing this spoken-word track, which made its way into the cultural lexicon. Regarding the song, he said: "The revolution takes place in your mind. Once you change your mind and decide that there's something wrong that you want to effect that's when the revolution takes place. The original, spoken word version of "The Revolution Will Not Be Televised" was released in 1970 on Gil Scott-Heron's debut album Small Talk at 125th and Lenox. This first full-length record was created in collaboration with the Jazz producer Bob Thiele, who also worked with John Coltrane and Pharoah Sanders. In 1971 Gil Scott-Heron and musical partner Brian Jackson re-arranged the song. Jackson jammed on the flute while warm, jazzy rhythms added depth to the previously sparse track.
The Revolution Will Not Be Televised (album). Leggi in un'altra lingua. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised è una raccolta dell'artista statunitense Gil Scott-Heron, pubblicata nel 1974 dall'etichetta di jazz Flying Dutchman Records. Lato 1. Testi di Gil Scott-Heron, Brian Jackson (tracce 2-3 e 6). The Revolution Will Not Be Televised – 3:03. Sex Education: Ghetto Style – 0:48. The Get Out of the Ghetto Blues – 4:59. Lady Day and John Coltrane – 3:32. Pieces of a Man – 4:59.
Gil Scott-Heron at the Womad festival in 2010. Photograph: David Corio/Redferns. Throughout the 1970s and early 80s, Scott-Heron used his songs to rail against the Vietnam war, the perils of alcohol and narcotics, the Watergate scandal and racial injustice, although these pieces – created with principal collaborator Brian Jackson – were generally harmonious fusions of soul, jazz, blues and funk, rather than diatribes. The Revolution Will Be Live is on 27 August at the Liverpool International Music festival. Pieces of a Man. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised This was originally a spoken-word piece from 1970 and rerecorded with a band in 71. You could draw a straight line all the way from this thrilling piece of invective to Public.
Good evening and welcome, my name Is Gil Scott-Heron My accomplices are, first from left to right: Eddie Knowles, a drummer for the Denise salute dance group, a drummer for December dances and a percussionist for a group called "Black & Blues" The brother to my immediate left is Charlie Saunders, of December dance group and a former drummer for Loretta Parker David. Barnes, a singer of "Black & Blues", will be heard later on in the evening. The song’s title was originally a popular slogan among the 1960s Black Power and Civil Rights movements in the United States. The lyrics reference several television series, advertising slogans and icons of entertainment and news coverage of the 60s.
Gil Scott-Heron never had a pop hit single; he was more important than that. With ‘Johannesburg’, ‘Home is Where The Hatred Is’ and ‘The Revolution Will Not Be Televised’ he wrote songs that resonated beyond the world of disposable chart-toppers. That’s not to say he didn’t have success, and 1974 was a very good year for him. The album Winter In America, released on Strata-East, spawned the radio hit ‘The Bottle’ and several cover versions
Empowerment Imagination Introspection Revolution Politics/Society. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised. Spanning 1970-1972, this superb collection takes us back to Gil Scott-Heron's early years, when he was working with jazz producer Bob Thiele - a man who had been in the studio with everyone from John Coltrane and Pharoah Sanders to Coleman Hawkins. But The Revolution Will Not Be Televised isn't a jazz collection per se; it's a collection of innovative R&B and spoken poetry that contains jazz influences and finds Scott-Heron employing such jazz musicians as flutist Hubert Laws and bassist Ron Carter.