hip-hop-hippie:

haha snoop dizzle at the last suppizzle

    hip-hop-hippie:

    haha snoop dizzle at the last suppizzle

    (Source: lukenfortrouble)

    Permalink   >thcfinder   370 Notes

    firsttimeuser:

Horace Bristol. Cowboys, New Mexico, 1939

    firsttimeuser:

    Horace Bristol. Cowboys, New Mexico, 1939

    Permalink   >firsttimeuser   50 Notes


    fastcompany:

Steve Jobs: A Mega, Meta Mashup in Tweets

    azizisbored:

    Watch the video for “Otis” by Kanye West and Jay-Z featuring a tiny Aziz cameo! Directed by Spike Jonze.

    Permalink   >pitchfork #Jay-Z #Kanye West #Videos   787 Notes

    Michael Kiwanuka releases his debut EP, ‘Tell Me A Tale’ on the 13th June 2011 through Communion Records. This is an exclusive stream of the EP’s title track.

    With Michael Kiwanuka, it’s all about the voice. A voice that he describes as “hitting straight through to the core” with direct, emotional songs about love, yearning, comfort and belonging. It’s a voice that built him a following via MySpace and small London gigs, and led Paul Butler from The Bees to invite him to the band’s Isle of Wight studio to lay down these introductory tracks. Which makes it all the more strange, really, that what Kiwanuka originally set out to be was a session guitarist who maybe wrote the odd song for other people.

    Now 23, growing up in North London Michael struggled at times to see where he fitted in. An avid England and Spurs fan, he found it hard to imagine a day when a name like Kiwanuka could sit comfortably on the back of a football shirt here. Nonetheless, when his parents took him and his brother back to the Uganda to visit family, he and his brother were immediately recognised as English tourists. Like most of his schoolmates, he liked bands like Nirvana and Blur, but it was only when he discovered that Jimi Hendrix was black that he was able to imagine himself picking up a guitar.

    In his teens, two other icons helped him find his voice. A friend gave him a Bob Dylan box set, and Michael was bowled over by the power of a well-crafted song, delivered with just urgent vocals and an acoustic guitar. Later, he was playing the free CD that came with a music magazine and heard an out-take of ‘Sitting on the Dock of the Bay’ in which Otis Redding was talking to the studio engineer. It made the soul icon seem more human, more accessible, and though there were later to be other influences from Bill Withers and Terry Callier to John Martyn and Laura Marling, it was Dylan and Redding who laid the foundations for Michael’s own rootsy, folk-inflected modern soul.

    Written and performed by Michael Kiwanuka, produced by Paul Butler and featuring an assortment of Isle of Wight musicians as well as of course Michael on acoustic guitar, Tell Me A Tale, I Need Your Company and Worry Walks Beside Me are timeless songs that could only have come from Britain in 2011. Real, raw and achingly beautiful, they are just a taste of what is to come.

    Michael Kiwanuka Live:

    13th April – Hoxton Bar & Kitchen, London (Communion Presents.. with Marcus Foster/Nathaniel Rateliff)

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    Gold Panda - Marriage (by tammyszu)

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    LANA DEL REY- VIDEO GAMES (by LanaDelRey)

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