vintage

Vintage music and beat content throughout history and the music archives.

  • Mr. Eriq
    Published about 21 hours ago
    Cafecito y Salsa

    Cafecito y Salsa

    Let’s face it: There are a few things that you can expect in every Latinx home on weekends. A pot of something bubbling away on the stove. The smell of strong coffee mixing with the perfume of that bottle of purple Fabuloso multi-purpose cleaner we all know too well and the queen of salsa playing like a bugle call for everyone in the house (and neighborhood for that matter) to wake up and get ready for a day full of dancing, cleaning, and eating. Even today, the first few seconds of Muñeca del Cha Cha Cha takes me back to my childhood games that my mother later confessed were ploys to get us to help clean the house.
  • Omie H
    Published 30 days ago
    Woodstock and the Vietnam War

    Woodstock and the Vietnam War

    On August 15th, 1969, four hundred thousand Americans gathered around Max Yasgur’s dairy farm in White Lake, New York. Fashioned to familiarize the concepts of free love, radical hippie movements, and drug culture, America presented one of the most inspiring and liberating music festivals of its time, Woodstock. The festival brought a great deal of noted musical artists to take part in the counterculture’s strategy in putting an end to the Vietnam War. The festival was able to flock together the American youths who had opposed views towards war. Woodstock furnished an alternative community for those who promoted peace and free-love known as the “hippie” community. With the Vietnam War happening half the world away, people’s stress towards the loss of great numbers of soldiers in the war grew and found no reason in their country’s inclusion in the mishap, especially the youths of the era due to their rebellious ideologies. This investigation will answer the question “How and to what extent did Woodstock influence the anti-war movement in the United States particularly during the Vietnam War between 1969 and 1975?” Society was slowly becoming segregated between people who supported it and those who opposed it. This gave Americans an initiative to bring the anti-war movement to light by taking control over mass media and altering people’s views regarding the Vietnam War. Throughout its development, Woodstock was argued to be just a group of people listening to music and did not create any effect in aiding the countercultural anti-war movement. Tom Wells states that the countercultural movement would have been more efficient and succeeded in ways more than one if it hadn’t focused so much on developing an attractive media-driven coating to attract youth.
  • Kevin Plumb
    Published 5 months ago
    Five Perfect Songs for a Smoky Gin Joint

    Five Perfect Songs for a Smoky Gin Joint

    As a Mystery author, I like that late night, smoke hanging in the air, gin-soaked jazz club feeling. Something about that noir atmosphere always intrigued me.
  • Armando Villa-Ignacio
    Published 11 months ago
    Barbershop Music

    Barbershop Music

    "No, I can't do it, I can't sing." That is a phrase that irks me every time. Every. Single. Time. In reality, there is a small percentage that actually can't sing, and it's usually due to physical damage. That part of the population I'll exclude from this.
  • Marielle Sabbag
    Published 11 months ago
    North Shore Music Theatre's Jersey Boys Is a Blast from the Past!

    North Shore Music Theatre's Jersey Boys Is a Blast from the Past!

    Join Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons on their tours around the world. Their music is an instantaneous hit that meets the ears!
  • Brendan Blowers
    Published 11 months ago
    We Need to Remember John Coltrane’s Message Now More than Ever

    We Need to Remember John Coltrane’s Message Now More than Ever

    The musical output that John Coltrane produced in his lifetime is staggering, especially, considering that the saxophone player and composer’s life was cut short by liver cancer at the age of forty.
  • Lake Starr
    Published about a year ago
    My Own Piano Man

    My Own Piano Man

    I used to live in this apartment with these huge floor-to-ceiling windows, so I could see everyone on the street, and the building across the street, and best of all I had a perfect view of the horizon. At night I used to pull up a chair right up to the cold pane so my knees just brushed the glass. I’d pull out the book Frankenstein and turn off all the lights, so that I could read my book to the light of the sunset. I used to think of it as a ritual, a lullaby for me, and for the sun. I always enjoyed the experience of reading during the sunset, and that I had these moments to myself and nobody could take them from me.
  • Anik Marchand
    Published about a year ago
    Hendrix

    Hendrix

    I started liking heavy metal when I was eight-years-old.
  • WatchMojo
    Published 2 years ago
    Top 10 Elvis Presley Songs

    Top 10 Elvis Presley Songs

    He’s the King of Rock and Roll. Welcome to WatchMojo.com and today we’re counting down our picks for the top 10 Elvis Presley songs.
  • Mama Keebean
    Published 2 years ago
    Old Disney Songs Are Better Than the New

    Old Disney Songs Are Better Than the New

    I love Disney music. Not only is it the stuff of my childhood, but it's fun to sing and listen to. My greatest beef with the world is that Disney karaoke isn't a wide-spread institution, established in every bar and pub.
  • Ari Noble
    Published 2 years ago
    The Secret World of Psychedelic Cambodia

    The Secret World of Psychedelic Cambodia

    Lying in the ash of Cambodia, buried under war and time, there is an almost completely forgotten and destroyed universe of music: the secret world of Cambodian psychedelic rock.
  • Ari Noble
    Published 2 years ago
    How Sad, How Lovely

    How Sad, How Lovely

    Making quiet music for a small audience that never got bigger, Connie Converse was a sharply intelligent and fiercely independent, albeit lonely woman who sang throughout the fifties and into the early sixties. You can hear the brooding depression in her music– ornate and poetic lyrics, melancholy flats, minors and sevens, and intricate and vast scenery. Her voice was somehow both delicate and tremendous, a vessel of immeasurable pain nobody will ever be given the opportunity to understand.