The Vinyl Experience – 04.20.18

Chuck Berry: Too Much Monkey Business David Bowie: Let’s Dance Demo Jeff Buckley: Mojo Pin ( Live At Sine-e) Johnny Cash:  Folsom Prison Blues Doors: Moonlight Drive Fleetwood Mac: The Chain Jimi Hendrix:  Mannish Boy (Both Sides Of The Sky) Led Zeppelin: That’s The Way alternate mix , expanded LZ III Van Morrison: Close Enough For Jazz (with Joey De …

The Vinyl Experience – 03.03.17

VE 323 3 3 17

Jimi Hendrix Experience: The Wind Cries Mary
Pink Floyd: A Pillow Of Winds
Bright Eyes: Four Winds
Mumford & Sons: Winter Winds
Seal: The Wind Cries Mary
Depeche Mode: FLy On The Windscreen
Amos Lee: Windows Are Rolled Down
Ultravox: Reap The Wild Wind
Rod Stewart: Mandolin Wind
Sting/John McLaughlin: The Wind Cries Mary
Marlene Deithrich: Blowin In The Wind
Yoko Ono: Who Has Seen The Wind?
The Animals: Winds Of Change
Vince Guaraldi Trio: Cast Your Fate To The Wind

The Vinyl Experience – 08.28.15

Jefferson Airplane: Coming Back To Me
Frank Black: The End Of Summer
Flaming Lips: It’s Summertime
Chad & Jeremy: A Summer Song
Bob Dylan: Floater (To Much To Ask)
David Bromberg: New Leigh Highway Blues
The Decembersits: Summersong
Beach Boys: All Summer Long
Style Council: Long Hot Summer
Sly & The Family Stone: Hot Fun In the Summertime
The Cure: The Last Day Of Summer
The Hollies: Bus Stop
The Kinks: Summer’s Gone
The Doors: Summer’s Almost Gone
Frank Sinatra: The Summer Wind

The Vinyl Experience – 08.07.15

Decemberists: Cavalry Captain

Cilla Black: Step Inside Love

Adele: Rumor Has It

Phoenix: Trying To be Cool

Against Me!: I Was A Teenage Anarchist

Spoon: Written In Reverse

Bye Bye Birdie Original Cast: Telephone Song

Bonzo Dog Do Dah Band: I’m The Urban Spaceman

MGMT: Time To Pretend

Keith Moon: When I’m 64

Nirvana: Dumb

Bob Dylan: 4th Time Around

Clash: Hitsville UK

Carly Simon: You’re So Vain

Dire Straits: Money For Nothing

Kali Holloway – Why Are Americans Overworking Themselves to Death?

Though it’s a flawed feminist anthem steeped in capitalist dreams and white-collar, middle-class aspiration, Dolly Parton’s 1980 hit song “9 to 5” still plays as an ode to America’s overworked, underappreciated women workers. There’s a certain timelessness to the list of grievances Parton cites: thankless; credit-stealing bosses; underwhelming paychecks for 78 cents [3] on every dollar made by male colleagues; …