PDF The Soul of Rock N Roll: A History of African Americans in Rock Music

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Genre of popular music. This article is about the s style of music. For the general rock music genre, see Rock music. For other uses, see Rock and roll disambiguation. Rhythm and blues blues gospel boogie-woogie jazz country electric blues jump blues Chicago blues swing folk Western swing. Electric guitar piano bass drums vocals. Main article: Origins of rock and roll.

Main article: Rockabilly. Main article: Doo wop. Main article: Cover version. Main article: British rock and roll.

How Rock and Roll Became White | Black Agenda Report

Main article: Social effects of rock music. Main article: Youth subculture.

Creating Country Music: Fabricating Authenticity , p. Universal Music Enterprises. Evans, "The development of the Blues" in A. Moore, ed. Hurry, M. Phillips, and M. Richards, Heinemann advanced music Heinemann, , pp. The American Heritage Dictionary. Retrieved December 15, Merriam-Webster's Online Dictionary. Merriam-Webster Online.

October 22, — via Google Books. May 2, Retrieved April 14, Turning Points in Rock and Roll. Bennett, Rock and popular music: politics, policies, institutions Routledge, , pp. Keightley, "Reconsidering rock" S. Frith, W.

Straw and J. Campbell, ed.

Black History Month Resources: African-American Inductees

Retrieved March 24, Chuck Berry: The Biography. Durham, N. His first venture, the Phillips label, issued only one known release, and it was one of the loudest, most overdriven, and distorted guitar stomps ever recorded, "Boogie in the Park" by Memphis one-man-band Joe Hill Louis, who cranked his guitar while sitting and banging at a rudimentary drum kit. Louisiana Rocks!

Gretna, Louisiana : Pelican Publishing Company.

Inside the Blues, to Hal Leonard. Buckley, The rough guide to rock Rough Guides, 3rd edn. Retrieved October 27, Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 26, The Independent. Retrieved August 6, Retrieved April 28, Hoffmann and H. Deffaa, Blue rhythms: six lives in rhythm and blues Chicago: University of Illinois Press, , pp.

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Martin, Copyright: current issues and laws Nova Publishers, , pp. Lichtenstein and L. James Jamerson. Jelly Roll Morton. Jesse Stone. Jimi Hendrix Experience, The. Jimmy Cliff. Jimmy Reed. Jimmy Yancey. John Lee Hooker. Johnnie Johnson. Kenny Gamble and Leon Huff. King Curtis. Lavern Baker. Lead Belly. Little Anthony and the Imperials.

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Little Richard. Little Walter. Little Willie John. Lloyd Price. Louis Armstrong. Louis Jordan. Ma Rainey. Mahalia Jackson. Martha and the Vandellas.

Marvin Gaye. Michael Jackson. Midnighters, The. Miles Davis. Miracles, The. Moonglows, The. Muddy Waters. Nat King Cole. O'Jays, The. Orioles, The.

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Otis Blackwell. Otis Redding. Percy Sledge. Platters, The. Professor Longhair. Public Enemy. Quincy Jones. Ray Charles. Robert Johnson. Ronettes, The. Run D. Ruth Brown.


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Sam and Dave. Sam Cooke. Freed was soon promoting live rock events, drawing crowds well in excess of capacity, and alarming Cleveland's powers-that-be with integrated audiences and performers at a time when the city was largely segregated. Having seen the commercial potential of rock and roll, the large record companies were eager to profit from the craze but were not altogether enthusiastic about the music itself. Rock and roll was not respectable, nor proper; it was redolent of the kind of culture mainstream America had tried to keep at arm's length for years.

Its growing popularity fed into middle-class anxiety that their children were being inextricably corrupted; a study on juvenile delinquency by a Dr. Walter B. Miller asserted among other things that the parental anxiety was not attributable to any increase in delinquency as much as to the adoption by middle-class youth of conduct formerly reserved to the working class; that is, the adoption of a whole array of slangs, styles, and attitudes—proletariat chic—that comprised rock and roll in its essence. Needless to say, the corporate record companies were uncomfortable with Southern and black musicians alike.