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World Music Foundation Podcast

Author: World Music Foundation

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The goal of this show is simple: opening minds through Music!

We bring you interviews with world-renowned musicians from every part of the globe, as well as our own explorations of musical styles, instruments, and artists. If you believe, like us, that open ears = open minds, then come with us into broader horizons!
11 Episodes
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Praised for her dynamic, passionate conducting style, Taiwanese-American conductor Mei-Ann Chen is acclaimed for infusing orchestras with energy, enthusiasm and high-level music-making, galvanizing audiences and communities alike. In our conversation we follow her musical evolution from shy violin player in her birth country, Taiwan, to dynamic, trailblazing, internationally sought-after conductor. Mei-Ann also shares the inspirational interaction with Martin Luther King that inspired the creation of the MacArthur Award-winning, Chicago Sinfonietta, the nations most diverse orchestra, of which she is the principle conductor and music director.   Here's a link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:19 Mei-Ann Chen 0:29 The World Music Foundation 1:33 Western Classical 1:34 Conducting 3:17 Violin 3:18 Piano 3:58 Melody 4:00 Thais Meditation: by Jules Massenet 4:25 Orchestra 5:39 Helen Quach (Guō Mei Jen) 7:07 Solfege 7:10 Note Sight Reading 8:21 National Taiwan Symphony Orchestra 9:56 Yo-Yo-Ma 11:08 Mozart 11:09 Brahmes 11:10 Beethoven 11:10 Tchaikovski 12:23 Taiwanese Folk 13:19 Minga 校園民歌 16:27 Pentatonic Scale 17:34 Impressionists 17:46 Claude Debussy 17:47 La Mer 18:02 Joseph Maurice Ravel 18:03 Mother Goose Suite 18:15 Giacomo Puccini 18:29 Mo Li Hua: The Jasmine Flower 18:33 Turandot 21:59 Vibrato 25:46 Antonin Dvorak 25:47 Symphony No. 9 in E minor (New World Symphony) 25:47 Carnegie Hall 26:15 Jazz 26:17 African Music 27:03 American Youth Orchestra 27:13 Benjamin Zander 27:44 Henryk Wieniawski 28:43 Music Score 28:44 Gustav Mahler 28:44 Mahler’s Symphony #5 29:19 Transposition 29:28 Soundcheck 29:40 Stand Partner 31:46 Notes 32:17 Music Teacher 32:28 Conductor 32:44 Assistant Conductor 32:49 Music Director 32:54 Guest Conductor 33:18 Memphis Symphony 33:28 Chicago Sinfonietta 33:41 Symphonic 34:35 Project W 34:55 Cidille Records 35:39 Project 19 36:34 Diwali Festival 37:04 Maestro Paul Freeman 37:55 Project Inclusion Freeman Fellowships 38:37 Andrew W. Mellon Foundation 43:23 Concertino For Cell Phone And Orchestra 44:17 Conservatories 46:19 Pops 47:08 Beethoven’s “5th” 47:28 Felix Mendelssohn 47:28 The Hebrides Overture (aka Fingal’s Cave)” 50:51 Modest Mussorgsky 51:07 Jennifer Koh 51:13 Courtney Bryan 51:38 Maurice Ravel 53:29 Jennifer Higdon 53:34 Reena Esmail 53:34 Florence Price 54:04 Dora Pejacevic 58:19 Carmen 1:00:01 New York Philharmonic 1:02:19 Chicago Symphony 1:02:24 Florence Price 1:03:05  Yo-Yo Ma 1:03:08 Sheherazade 1:03:42 Harp Glissando 1:03:49 Eighth note 1:03:56 Principle harp 1:05:00 Berlin Philharmonic 1:05:04 Claudio Abbado 1:06:19 Intonation 1:06:38 Flat 1:06:54 Octave 1:06:56 Bassoon 1:06:58 Oboe 1:08:12 Maestro 1:09:09 Portland Youth Orchestra 1:09:35 Rite of spring 1:09:56 Beat 1:11:39 Percussion 1:11:40 Brass 1:12:54 Transition 1:12:55 Balance 1:13:08 Ensemble 1:16:40 Chicago Sinfonietta
Last week, we spoke with Brian & Leila Pertl, and members of the Music Education Team, who have helped design the Mile of Music Festival, especially the cultural education components. This week, we’re speaking with the teaching-musicians themselves to learn about Afro-Cuban Drumming, Mariachi, Ghanaian Drumming, and Native American Flute. We attended a few sessions ourselves during the festival and spoke with these artists afterwards.   Here's a link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 4:07 Afro Cuban Music 4:30 Clave 5:30 Syncopation 5:34 Rhythmic Melody 6:07 Bembe Rhythm 6:26 Acoustic Music 7:44 Classical Music 10:26 Upright Bass 11:11 Mariachi 11:38 Mexican Hat Dance 12:34 Instrumental 12:49 Genre 12:56 World Music 13:00 Son Jalisciense 13:30 Anthem 14:01 Bolero 14:06 Guitar 16:12 Pop Mariachi 16:21 Little Village 19:28 Americana 19:40 Acoustic 21:28 Lawrence University in Appleton 21:40 Minneapolis 21:43 Percussionist 21:49 Porky’s Groove Machine 21:50 Black Market Brass 21:56 Groove music 22:16 Mile of Music 22:51 Ghanaian Drumming 22:23 Ewe 22:24 Gahu 23:04 Boba Drum 23:35 Ewe Drums 23:52 Drumhead 23:05 Tune 23:07 Pitch 26:32 Polyrhythms 27:33 Ethnomusicology 27:35 Percussion music 29:50 Repetition 29:59 Composite rhythm 36:15 Wade Fernandez 36:17 Menominee 36:33 Vocals 36:34 Guitar 36:35 Native American Flute 36:43 Recordings 36:58 Flutes 37:31 Indian Summer Festival
We were delighted to discover the Mile Of Music Festival, which curates international music workshops alongside concerts of Americana and Folk music. Several of the Americana acts were imported nationwide and even internationally, but all of the international music is taught by people from within their small Appleton community. So which music is ‘local’?? We attended this 3 day festival, attended the workshops and spoke with the organizers to fully understand the blurring of this dichotomy.   Here's a link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:01 Mile of Music Festival 0:58 Appleton, WI, USA 1:08 The World Music Foundation 1:30 Brazilian Samba Drumming 1:33 Australian Aboriginal Didgeridoo 1:35 Balinese Gamelan 1:37 Native American Flute 1:39 Mariachi 1:49 Birds of Chicago 1:54 JT Nero 1:55 Allison Russell 2:08 Americana 3:28 Leila Ramagopal Pertl 3:35 Brian Pertl 3:38 Lawrence Conservatory of Music 5:36 Balinese Gamelan 5:42 Samba 5:43 Afro-Cuban 6:34 Lawrence University 6:59 Ghanaian Dancing 7:08 Australian Aboriginal Didgeridoo 8:30 Gong 8:52 Jaclyn Kottman 8:20 Samba Drumming 9:00 Yo-Yo-Ma 11:03 U.S Folk 12:27 Mariachi 13:45 Classical Violin 23:46 Ghanaian Dance 24:09 Bali 24:48 Americana 24:49 Bluegrass 24:50 Gospel 28:22 Appleton Public Montessori 28:31 Gumboot Dancing 28:33 Irish Dancing 28:34 Israeli Dancing 39:23 Kaleidoscope Concert 39:36 Wind Ensemble 39:38 Clarinet 39:57 Percussion Music 41:09 Soloist 45:51 Cory Chisel 45:52 Dave Willems
Jess Sah Bi & Peter One, musicians from Côte d'Ivoire in West Africa, recall hearing the harmonies and guitars of Simon and Garfunkel and Cat Stevens for the first time and how that impacted their music from that point onward. In our conversation they take us through the creation of their landmark African-Country-Folk inspired album Our Garden Needs Its Flowers from their initial search for a producer to now the recent reissue, 30 years later, by Awesome Tapes From Africa.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 7:01 Simon & Garfunkel 7:08 Cat Stevens 8:19 Jimi Hendrix 8:29 The Beatles (Hey Jude, Let It Be) 9:49 Paul Simon 11:29 James Bond Theme 14:53: Amédée Pierre 15:00 Bob Marley (No Woman No Cry) 18:19 Don Williams 20:51 Don Williams 20:42 Alpha Blondy 25:14 Premiere Chance 30:47 Rosemary Gurg ?? 33:11 Badmos 33:19 Ernesto Djedje 31:51 Georges Tai Benson 36:27 Monique Séka 36:39 Anet Roger 40:08 Gouro 40:27 Our Garden Needs Its Flowers (album) 41:03 Burkina Faso 41:04 Togo 48:50 Brian Shimkovitz
Pamyua’s musical footprint, spanning two decades and several countries, is a testament to the ongoing vibrancy of Inuit music, the group members, and their unique heritage. Brothers Phillip and Stephen Blanchett speak from the heart on issues of identity, culture and music expressed through Pamyua (pronounced bum-yo-ah) with collaborators Ossie Kairaiuak and Karina Moeller. They are preservers of an amazing musical tradition that is still alive but has historically been marked for extinction and continues to face the threat of becoming lost to this day.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:20 Pamyua 2:15 Yupik/Inuit Music 5:07 Karina Moeller 5:20 Inuit 6:15 World Music 7:02 Reggae 7:03 R&B 10:14 Russian Orthodox Church 10:55 Slavic songs 11:11 Yukon Kuskokwim Delta 11:15 Nunapitchuk 13:24 Lady Smith Black Mambazo 15:05 Soul 15:06 Rap 15:07 Hip Hop 16:12 Folk 16:13 Country 16:20 Indigenous 19:45 Wild Tchoupitoulas 19:52 Aaron Neville 22:57 Yupik Mask Dancing 28:48 Cauyaq (drum) 33:01 Side A, Side B 36:40 Yupik Langauge 36:41 Inupik Language
Chicago’s own Zeshan B’s fearlessness as an individual translates into music that knows no boundaries and takes from a wider range of influences than we may be used to hearing in one musician’s discography. In 2017 he released Vetted, his debut album, to critical acclaim. He made his national TV debut that same year on The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. Since then he’s been touring and preparing for his next release. We talk about his experience in music education, his current project, and how we all share an inherent hunger for groovy music.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:20 Zeshan Bagewadi 1:48 Bill Withers – Lean on Me 1:50 M.C. Hammer – Can’t Touch This 3:50 Lithuanian Opera 5:35 Raj Kapoor 6:45 Luciano Pavarotti 10:35 Gospel Choir 10:53 Gregorian chants 11:17 Chicago Lyric Opera 13:33 Don Giovanni: a Mozart Opera 13:45 Giuseppe Verdi 13:45 Beethoven 18:20 Soul music 18:48 Sam Cooke 18:50 Ray Charles 18:54 Chicago Blues 18:54 Muddy Waters 19:00 Curtis Mayfield 19:01 Mahalia Jackson 19:34 Bill Withers 19:34 Marvin Gaye 20:54 Medhi Hassan 20:55 Kishore Kumar 20:56 Mohammed Rafi 20:58 Shafqat Amanat Ali 21:05 Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan 21:07 Qawwali 21:15 Bollywood Music 21:45 Qawwali 21:48 Ghazal 22:05 Jagjit Singh 22:27 Medhi Hassan 22:32 Ghulam Ali 24:35 Ghazal 24:35 Indian Classical Music 24:55 Lady Gaga 24:55 Bruno Mars 25:30 Folk geet (Indian folk music) 25:38 Qawwali 25:38 Ghazal 27:15 Drum kit 27:19 Farfisa Organ 27:35 Harlem Renaissance 27:36 Langston Hughes 27:38 Zora Neale Hurston 27:44 Amiri Baraka 27:47 Assata Shakur 28:45 Elvis Presley 28:50 Tom and Jerry Theme song 37:00 Harmonium 40:23 Sitar 40:40 Indian Classical Music 43:22 Meri Jaan 43:27 Little Walter – My Babe 43:41 Muddy Waters 43:42 J.B. Hutto 43:43 Bo Diddley 44:33 Howlin Wolf 44:38 Donny Hathaway 44:40 Curtis Mayfield 44:41 Mahalia Jackson 45:05 Get Higher 45:06 Brown Power 49:37 Kurt Weill – Street Scene 49:58 Gian Carlo Menotti – The Consul 50:18 Dmitri Shostakovich 50:20 Leningrad Symphony 50:40 Richard Strauss – The Alpine Symphony 51:00 Beethoven Symphony No.9 51:07 John Coltrane – A Love Supreme 53:05 Lestor Snell 53:12 Isaac Hayes 53:12 Al Green 53:15 Shaft 54:45 Bhangra music
Originally from Costa Rica and Iran respectively, Jorge Strunz and Ardeshir Farah have brought the musical influences of their native lands into their highly virtuosic, rhythmic, and improvisation-rich original instrumental compositions, inspiring fans and many guitarists worldwide. Their meeting in 1979 in Los Angeles, where they are still based, marked the first time that Latin American and Middle Eastern music, along with other important elements, came together on the guitar. Our conversation touches on all of these points and more. Enjoy!   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:16 Strunz & Farah 1:32 Caldera 2:21 Vittorio Monti – Csárdás 2:25 Hungarian Gypsy music 2:28 Paco De Lucia 2:33 Sabicas 2:54 Plectrum 5:12 Flamenco 5:16 The Beatles 7:39 Jazz Fusion 10:49 Surf Music 11:04 The Animals 11:34 The Ventures 11:36 The Shadows 11:40 Cliff Richard 12:21 Persian Music 14:18 Carlos Montoya 14:39 Mario Escudero 14:57 Electra Records 15:10 Calypso 16:05 Pete Seeger 16:08 The Kingston Trio 16:10 Peter, Paul and Mary 16:48 America Folk 17:35 RCA Victor Records 17:37 ABC Paramount 17:39 Bob Theile 17:44 John Coltrane 18:27 John McLaughlin 18:29 Mahavishnu Orchestra 18:30 Chick Corea 18:33 Miles Davis – Bitches Brew 19:09 Capitol Records 20:14 Indian Music 20:15 Harihar Rao 20:20 Ravi Shankar 20:24 L. Subramaniam 20:37 Richard Bock 20:47 Jean-Luc Ponty 20:48 Wes Montgomery 20:54 Fantasy/Milestone Records 21:58 Luis Conte 22:07 Mosaico (album) 22:30 Ganesh Records 22:47 Persian Musicians 22:54 Frontera (album) 22:55 Manoochehr Sadeghi 22:58 Santur 23:04 Guitarras (album) 23:09 Hayedeh 23:33 Mirage (song) 24:11 Jazz Fusion 24:12 Jazz 24:13 Blues 24:14 Rock 24:20 Persian rhythms 24:21 Persian melodies 24:26 Tar 24:27 Santur 24:27 Oud 24:34 Reng (song) 24:37 Manoochehr Sadeghi 24:38 Majid Ghorbani 24:40 Randy Tico 24:40 Bass guitar 24:50 Mirage (song) 24:53 Iranian Percussion 25:04 Persian āvāz 26:27 Tale of Two Guitars (Album) 26:42 Folk (Persian) 26:43 Pop (Persian) 26:44 Keyavash Nourai 26:50 Violin 26:57 Chaharmezrab 27:22 Ethnic Persian modal 27:59 Chaharmezrab 28:02 Plectrums 28:48 Kayhan Kalhor 28:51 Kamancheh 28:54 Yo-Yo Ma 28:55 Silk Road Ensemble 29:01 Hossein Alizadeh 29:03 Setar 29:40 Tar 29:44 Sahba Motallebi 31:00 Flamenco 31:01 El Regalito (song) 31:10 Palmas 32:11 Spanish 32:46 Latin America 32:51 Cumbia 32:55 Mexico 32:55 Columbia 33:09 Diego Alvarez 33:12 Venezuela 33:14 Afro-Latin 33:15 Afro-Andean 33:19 Cajon 34:07 Juanito “Long John” Oliva 34:08 Cuban 34:13 Rhythms 34:34 Africa 35:44 Hubert Laws 35:45 Stanley Clarke 35:46 Katisse Buckingham 40:34 ABA Structure 43:31 Wild Muse (album) 43:36 Camino Real 43:54 Nengue Hernandez 44:10 Flamenco 45:01 Carlitos Del Puerto 45:18 Chick Corea 45:19 Barbra Streisand 45:47 Thomas Brooman 45:48 World Music 47:29 Mosaico (album) 48:54 Primal Magic (album) 48:57 Américas (album) 51:28 Iranian Music 52:21 Viguen 53:45 Accordion 56:22 Tales of Two Guitars (album)
Aashish Khan is the eldest exponent of an Indian Classical music lineage that reaches all the way back to the court of Mughal emperor Akbar the Great. He takes us back to the creation of his pioneering Indo-Jazz fusion band, Shakti, in the early 1970s, he shares about his new project Shringar, and reveals that he has a literal treasure trove of unreleased recordings, including a track that he recorded with George Harrison, Eric Clapton and others.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:30 Aashish Khan 2:35 Sandip Burman 3:13 Sarod 4:51 Tonic 5:08 Chikari 5:18 Taraps 5:35 Reverb 5:58 Plectrum 7:04 Raag (or Ragas) 7:11 Ragas (or Raag) 9:23 Mian Tansen 9:35 Swami Haridas 9:38 Emperor Akbar (1542–c. 1605) 9:48 Allauddin Khan 9:55 Wazir Khan 10:00 Rampur 10:03 Uttar Pradesh 10:05 Lucknow 10:14 Ali Akbar Khan 10:19 Annapurna Devi 10:20 Sitar 10:24 Subahar 10:30 Timir Baran Bhattacharya 10:32 Sarod 10:35 Ravi Shankar 10:40 Pannalal Ghosh 10:41 Bansuri flute 10:52 Folk Instrument (Indian) 10:54 Classical Instrument (Indian) 11:12 Piccolo flute 11:18 Assam 11:24 Indian 11:34 Bahadur Khan 11:51 Dhyanesh Khan 12:57 Ameena Khan 12:03 Pranesh Khan 12:04 Tabla 12:09 Violin 12:19 Alam Khan 12:23 Manik Khan 13:02 Cello 13:15 Oboe 13:23 Guitar 15:16 Indian Fusion Music 15:21 Shanti (band) 15:41 Richard Bock 15:53 Ravi Shankar 15:57 World Pacific Record Company 16:13 Zakir Hussain 16:27 Swapan Chaudhuri 16:40 England 16:41 America 16:55 Neil Seidel 16:59 Steve Leach 17:04 Steve Haehl 17:08 Frank Lupica 17:13 Pranesh Khan 17:18 Dholak 17:21 Shanti (band) 17:36 Atlantic Records 17:42 CD 17:44 Vinyl 18:05 Shringar 18:12 Thinking of You (song) 18:14 Tim Green 21:20 Charles Lloyd 21:25 John Handy 21:26 George Harrison 21:34 John Barham 21:35 The Beatles 21:45 Western Notation 21:54 North Indian Music 22:06 Piano 22:37 George Harrison 22:45 Pop Music 22:52 Ringo Starr 22:55 Eric Clapton 22:57 Billy Preston 24:29 Mian Tansen 27:28 Saraswati 28:01 Bengal 28:13 Bansat Pancham 29:37 Pakhawaj 29:47 Uday Shankar 30:16 Ludwig van Beethoven 30:47 Maihar Band 33:19 Cassette 33:21 Reel to reel 35:30 Taleem (Explain in the episode) 38:03 Gharana 38:05 Senia Maihar Gharana 38:51 HMV (His Master’s Voice) 40:15 Nikhil Banerjee 40:14 Jotin Bhattacharya 43:31 Jazz 43:32 Classical Music (Western) 43:50 The Beatles 43:54 Elton John 43:58 Bob Dylan 44:09 Lay, Lady, Lay 44:22 Stevie Wonder 44:26 Lionel Richie 44:46 Michael Jackson 45:11 Shiraz Khan
Thomas Brooman has always had a vision of a smaller musical world -- from his early years spent among fellow awe-struck concertgoers during the European Rock-&-Roll boom, to his later work cultivating a collective of artists as co-founder of the globally inspired World of Music Arts and Dance festival (WOMAD). We talk about the relationship between musicians and international markets and get a behind-the-scenes look into his involvement in the creation of the term ‘World Music’- in all of its complexities.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:13 WOMAD World of Music, Art, and Dance Festival 1:51 Cheb Khaled 4:26 Punk Rock 5:41 Bossa nova 5:44 Samba 9:38 Institute of Contemporary Arts in London 10:28 Topic Records 10:28 GlobeStyle Record 10:30 Ben Mandelson 10:33 Roger Armstrong 10:36 African music 13:17 Giuseppe Verdi 13:17 Ludwig van Beethoven 13:17 Maurice Ravel 15:01 Ian Anderson 15:03 fRoots Magazine 16:05 Blues 16:06 Bluegrass 16:28 Saxophone 16:29 Guitar 16:58 Qawwali 17:07 Harmonium 19:18 Ravi Shankar 19:23 Hugh Masekela 19:29 Grazing in the Grass 19:53 WOMAD First Festival 1982 19:55 Echo and the Bunnymen 20:17 The Beat 20:25 The Drummers of Burundi 20:36 Pete de Freitas 20:54 All My Colours (Zimbo) 22:20 WOMAD Blues and Rhythm Fest 1989 22:30 Ali Farka Toure 22:30 Taj Mahal 23:54 Youssou N’Dour 25:06 Billy Cobham 25:22 Real World Studios 25:41 Asere 27:35 Remmy Ongala 29:08 S.E. Rogie 31:09 Gaucho drum 31:31 Ringo Starr 31:36 The Beatles 32:09 Drum Set 35:09 4/4 time signature 36:00 Rock and Roll 36:04 Blues 39:33 Bristol Colston Hall 39:36 The Jimi Hendrix Experience 39:40 Pink Floyd 39:42 The Nice 39:45 Keith Emerson (of Emerson, Lake & Palmer) 39:46 The Move 39:52 Amen Corner 40:10 Rolling Stones 40:23 Festival for progressive Blues 40:41 Fleetwood Mac 40:45 Led Zeppelin 41:02 Blues 41:57 Pop Music 42:03 Rolling Stones 42:04 Grand Funk Railroad 42:30 Rock Fest (either 1999 or 2000) 43:11 Pandit Sandip Burman 43:20 Blues Harmonica 43:30 Indian Classical 43:46 Raag Bilawal 45:26 time signature 45:28 phrasing 45:29 cadence 45:29 melody
Our second episode brings us to a small town in the Northern part of the U.S. where we, surprisingly, find a deep Blues history. We follow Paramount Records through the peak of success, recording landmark artists that changed Western popular music forever, but this music, at several times, was almost lost forever. We follow the thin thread of events and recent efforts that have gone into preserving this important musical history.   Here’s an external link to every Musical Mention in this episode: 0:50 Muddy Waters 0:51 B.B King 0:54 Blind Lemon Jefferson 0:56 Charley Patton 0:57 Skip James 1:09 Blues 1:12 Africa 1:50 Skip James 2:03 Big Bill Broonzy 2:07 Bill Big Broonzy: The Man That Brought The Blues to Britain 2:14 Paramount Records 3:44 Jazz 3:55 Johann Sebastian Bach 3:55 Ludwig Van Beethoven 3:55 Johannes Brahms 3:59 Franz Joseph Haydn 3:59 Wenzel Müller 3:59 Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart 4:06 Vaudevillan Performers 4:08 Dixieland Jazz 4:10 Creole Music 4:14 Military Bands 4:49 Al Jolson 6:11 Pop music 6:19 Wisconsin Chair Company 6:28 Phonographs 7:21 Alex Van Der Tuuk 7:31 Paramount’s Rise and Fall 7:55 Classical Music (Western) 8:05 Vaudeville 8:10 Country Music 8:37 Mamie Smith 8:38 Crazy Blues 9:09 Race Records 10:10 J. Mayo “Ink” Williams 10:31 Blues Music 11:15 Bessie Smith 11:17 Jelly Roll Morton 12:31 Alberta Hunter 12:32 Monette Moore 12:53 Blind Lemon Jefferson 13:48 Charley Patton 13:52 Dockery Farms 13:57 Robert Johnson 14:29 Pony Blues 14:31 Banty Rooster Blues 15:10 Swanee River 15:21 Juke Joints 15:46 Delta Blues 16:59 Metal Masters 19:25 Grafton House of Blues 19:34 Angie Mack Riley 19:56 Blues 19:56 Jazz 19:56 Country Music 22:43 PBS History Detective: Paramount Records Episode 22:59 Charley Patton 22:59 Skip James 22:59 Blind Lemon Jefferson 23:27 Louis Armstrong 23:27 Ma Rainey 23:27 Son House 24:28 Delta Blues 24:49 Elvis Presley 25:22 Paramount’s Rise and Fall 25:29 Agram Blues 25:41 Jack White Box Set 25:54 Dean Blackwood 25:55 Revenant Records 27:10 Paramount Box Set #1 27:28 Grammy Award 27:57 The World Music Foundation 28:05 World Music 29:10 Folklore Music 29:18 Zydeco 29:22 Cajun Music 29:36 Rolling Stones 29:41 Love in Vain 30:10 Elmore James 30:01 Howlin’ Wolf 30:04 Muddy Waters 30:28 The Country Blues, by Samuel Charters 30:40 Columbia Records 30:42 Okeh Records 30:43 Paramount Records
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