January 13, 2013 -
Blues instance, Pastor KM Williams, heating - Danny Dorchin and Noam Dayan. Saturday 01/12/2013. Attended, photographed and touched Blues reports - Yuval Erel. The article was also published in " megaphone "independent newspaper network.
Pastor Kay. Um. Williams Israel. Photo: Yuval Erel
Pastor Kay. Um. Williams Israel. Photo: Yuval Erel
African American pastor sermon on Saturday night, sounds reasonable, but this time we are dealing sermon blues with lots of love to Israel IsraelA lot of love of Israel back, so you can summarize what happened in the show summarizing the visit to Israel by Pastor Ki. um Williams of Houston, Texas, a kind of messenger blues.
Blues is a musical style and vocal and instrumental based on the pentatonic scale and typically the characteristics of harmonic progression of 12 boxes. Blues has many incarnations in the folk style in the cotton fields of the Mississippi Delta to Rock - Blues of the late sixties style. However, the Blues felt in all styles of popular music.
The origin of the blues is in the United States, the singing of African slaves. This included singing work songs, religious songs and characteristics of African-rooted music. This style is considered to be poetical, melodic, harmonic and has its own special rhythm, which distinguishes it from any other musical style.
When they entered the electrical instruments massive use of music in the fifties, the blues was the basis for the birth of rock and roll, which marked a new era in music history. Blues greatly influenced popular music and led to the myriad styles representing the weight of modern Western music: jazz, rhythm and blues, rock, metal, country and even some influences on modern classical music.
After the show - North Mississippi AllStars, after the visit of Robert Balfour, a young man of 71 north Mississippi community Hblozistim gave Israel a valuable lesson how to play the "blue sadness that" it's the next step - Pastor Kay. Um Williams , say that he is " stiff as dry skin of a snake in the deserts of the south, as beautiful as the sunrise over the Gulf of Mexico west and slashing as the Red River north of the country, next to him was born 56 years ago . " Rumor just like in fairy tales, Williams learned to play more as a child playing blues drifter who moved to the city ...
Williams, had a very brief visit here to appear before hundreds of addicts genre temple local rock Barbie participate artist's workshop in the creator, to appear before the crowd in Jerusalem on a Friday night cold and snowy and summarize his visit to Israel concert blues, right, in the basement (Lbontinsba) dank and dark intimate but packed to capacity with a young audience in spirit but his silver hair.
The show started a local heating of Noam Dayan and Danny Dorchin gave much respect to the genre, and the time has come for this. Then came the priest, a black suit, shirt unbuttoned, tie fifty shades of gray, leather shoes and a hat Borsalino Black decorated, ready to demand that the Sermon on Sunday at church, but this time it was the church of a different kind, the Church of the Blues, a show of nearly two hours without a break, Booty types of guitars, accompanied by drummer Yonatan Bar Rashi and some songs even Danny Dorchin joined with Wonder harmonica ...
Pastor periodically bestows love on the audience, wisdom and true wisdom, handed my ears crowd the real roots of the blues, rough, dirty, popular, direct, without flattering and impartially.
The essence of the experience occurred the evening could keep using photos and some video clips, those who felt listening, understand ...
Washington Phillips (January 11, 1880 – September 20, 1954) was a Texan gospel singer and musician.The mystery begins the first time you hear the flowing gospel of Washington Phillips, whose entire recorded output consists of 18 songs recorded from 1927- 1929. His sweetly-sung Christian blues, bathed in a celestial haze of notes from an instrument that sounds like a child's music box, stand out amongst the work of guitar evangelists and street corner Scripture-ites of the era. Phillips' sacred porch songs provide evidence of a higher power, for how could man alone create music for the angels? After his five sessions in a Dallas studio, where he'd been summoned by Columbia Records field recorder Frank Walker, Phillips faded back into obscurity. Ry Cooder led a slight revival in 1971, when he covered Phillips' "Denomination Blues," and newer bands, such as Austin's Knife In the Water, have interpreted his moralistic lullabies for the art rock crowd. For the most part, however, Phillips is virtually unknown except to a cult of rabid musicologists, who revel in the mystique of the man who emerged out of nowhere as a fully-formed artist and just as quickly disappeared.Phillips had some success with his first '78, "Take Your Burden To the Lord" b/w "Lift Him Up That's All," which sold just over 8,000 copies in 1928. (An average Bessie Smith record at the time would sell about 10,000.) Then came the stock market crash of 1929 and the Great Depression. The scouts and field recorders stopped coming from New York in search of raw talent and the labels instead focused on making more refined records which would comply with the escapism sought by a dire populace. In the 1920's, Texans such as blind Pentecostal pianist Arizona Juanita Dranes of Dallas and Marlin's Blind Willie Johnson, whose classic compositions have been covered by Led Zeppelin ("Nobody's Fault But Mine") and Eric Clapton ("Motherless Children") were spicing "Negro spirituals" and songs of praise with barrelhouse piano and slide guitar before anyone else. But the innovative recordings from Texas suddenly stopped. Like Phillips, Dranes made her last recordings in 1929 and Johnson never stepped inside a studio again after April 1930.
The "real" Washington Phillips returned to the farming life in the black settlement of Simsboro, content to play for neighbors and churchgoers until 1954, when, at age 74, he died of head injuries suffered from a fall down the stairs at the welfare office in nearby Teague. It turned out that the body had been exhumed the day after it was buried and taken back to Teague, about sixty miles east of Waco, by brother Sim Phillips. Phillips died in 1954 in Teague, Texas.Phillips recorded eighteen songs, all between 1927 and 1929, though only sixteen survive. Some of his songs amount to highly specific and detailed gospel sermons, featuring Phillips' voice self-accompanied by an instrument that sounds like a fretless zither. This instrument, which has been variously identified as a Dolceola, a Celestaphone, two Celestaphones tuned in octaves attached side-by-side, or a Phonoharp (and also is considered by some to be an instrument entirely home-made by Phillips) creates a unique sound on these recordings that makes them immediately recognizable.