“Rock” (Used 318 times)
homemark22 on 07/06/2017 at 04:48AM
In Every day we work so hard and getting busy, not knowing that we stressed out already and no time . I created website homemark22 Internet protocol web radio station located to a 3 hosting site differently www.homemark22.pcriot.com ; www.homemark22.caster.fm ; www.homemark22.blogspot.com . even your on work just choice among and play start and enjoy music.
cheyenne_h on 12/21/2016 at 11:40AM
We've made it to the last of the 2016 ccCommunity compilations - part 5 of 5: Indie, Rock & Punk!
Indie, Rock & Punk is the fifth of our 2016 Year In Review series (which will be appearing on this blog all month long), and the final installment of the ccCommunity Year In Review playlists. There'll be more Year In Review features from other curators, so stay tuned for the next installment! The ccCommunity is a vibrant & diverse group of artists who are not affiliated with other formal FMA curators, who ask the FMA directly to join the party. Not everyone makes the cut, but we encourage artists to contact us if they want to be included in the FMA's collection. And please bear in mind: these are just from one curator page, our ccCommunity, and these songs loosely fit in the genre designations we gave them, but not everything by all of these artists is the same -- you may find a wide variety of genres represented in one album.
Here are some of 2016's indiest, rockin'est, and punkest ccCommunity cuts:
katya-oddio on 10/18/2016 at 12:05PM
For your listening pleasure, three predominantly instrumental albums are now part of the enormous Free Music Archive catalog.
Various Artists (Eklektik Ensemble, Punkt, and Lutosławski Quartet) - Punkt Eklektik Session 1
Formal Class: Varied Classes
Classifications: Varied Genres; Downtempo; Progressive Art; Contemporary Composition
Nationality: Europe East: Poland: Warsaw
Olga Scotland (Ольга Шотландия) - Iron Flowers From Sirius
Formal Class: Art: Progressive
Classifications: Electronic; Flute; Contemporary Composition; Progressive Art; Experimental; Beats Trad; Ambient; Soundtrack; Score
Nationality: Europe East: Russia: Moscow
Hermelin - Hermelin (self-titled album)
Formal Class: Popular
Classifications: Rock; Post-Rock; Progressive Rock; Electric Guitar
Nationality: Europe West: Germany: Hannover
silb on 02/18/2016 at 01:23PM
There are lots of music gigs that take place across the UK every week and getting tickets to see your favourites can become quite expensive so I’ve listed below some of the biggest music festivals taking place across the UK that won’t cost you a penny.
BBC Radio 1’s Big Weekend
As the biggest free music festival in Europe, this list wouldn’t be complete with the legendary BBC Radio 1’s Big Weekend.
It takes place in a different location each year, with this year’s taking place in Exeter. Global superstars such as; Taylor Swift, Foo Fighters, Muse and many more all get involved, it easily attracts some of the biggest names in the industry for a free evening of some of the hottest music around.
Most tickets are given to local residents in the city that it takes place but you can still register online for a chance to score tickets.
This festival is considered one of the longest running, largest and best free, volunteer organised festivals in Europe.
Taking place in south east Wales the Monmouth Festival happens over nine days bringing an eclectic mix of genres, with classical and country being played one day and ska and dance the next. It’s grown to now include a carnival element as well as a burgeoning fringe aspect.
As the biggest free music event in Scotland, MoFest puts Montrose on the map. This festival is celebrated at the end of May with 3 days of every kind of genres of music you can think of. Jools Holland will be headlining at this year’s festival with his Rhythm and Blues Orchestra.
Taking its name from Lady Godiva’s famous ride upon a horse in the town naked, festival goers are will be pleased to know that the Godiva Festival has been confirmed for 2016. With a massive audience of around 141,000 visitors last year, Coventry City Council can be thanked for ensuring the biggest free family music festival will be taking place again.
Local bands battle it out for the Godiva Calling Competition while signed bands also compete to play at the festival you’re sure to get the best talent on stage.
The Willow Festival
While last year‘s festival had to be cancelled the Willow Festival has been confirmed for the 8th -10th July 2016. It will be their 10th anniversary and it promises to be huge. In 2014, a crowd of around 63,000 turned out to hear 178 live bands and solo acts.
Head to Peterborough in the east of England for the Willow Festival
Folk on the Quay
With four outdoor music stages and two ceilidh dances you can get your folk on in Poole from 25-26 June 2016. You’ll get to see some colourful traditional morris dancers strutting their stuff while you relax in the Thistle Hotel.
Birmingham Jazz and Blues Festival
You can listen to Jazz and Blues in over 40 venues from the heart of Birmingham, organised by Big Bear Records which is reputed to be one of the longest established independent record companies in the UK since 1968. The Birmingham Jazz and Blues festival will take place during July with an estimated over 170 performances taking place.
Upton Blues Festival
Recently awarded the Festival of the Year by the British Blues Awards 2015, the Uptown Music festival will not disappoint. With all their main stage acts already confirmed all the biggest Blues names will be appearing though good luck if you have a particular band in mind, as the day and time of each performer haven’t been released.
Worcester Music Festival
For three days of free music head along to the Worcester Music Festival between the 16th and 18th of September. As a celebration of original music the Worcester Music Festival is in its ninth year, has now grown to include a camping element to the festival.
A key highlight is the free music clinics for kids and adults to engage and rekindle any passions for music that might have been left behind.
Liverpool International Music Festival
Winners of the Best festival for emerging talent the Liverpool International Music Festival is only four years old! From the 21st to the 24th July you can listen to anything from budding artists and DJ’s between the ages of 13-25 from across Merseyside to household names.
There’s a great family zone section with plenty of opportunities for younger kids to get their feet tapping to the beat. Everyone can enjoy the festival as Liverpool lives up to its reputation as a UNESCO City of Music.
While we’ve only listed the completely free events there are plenty of events that provide a mix of ticketed and free music events, the Edinburgh Fringe is well-known for its huge reach but we’ve tried to list events where free music is the main attraction that takes place across several days.
ToussaintMorrison on 01/14/2016 at 07:24PM
Right now, I am absolutely stumped at what to write in explanation of uploading my label’s entire music catalogue to the Free Music Archive. I’ve sat here for at least 20 minutes in a Minneapolis coffee shop, damn bewildered at where to start, or even the intonation to take with this piece.
When I booked my first tour with The Blend, back in 2005, I bought as many blank CDs as possible to mail out to each city we planned to hit. Each CD had a flier stapled to its case, and was distributed by a coffee shop or friend willing to prop them up in a visible spot, or hand out. With that maneuver, we were able to pull a fan-base that had never seen us before, but had heard our sound. The simplicity of giving our music out for free, created an invaluable ripple effect across the country. Soon, as myspace, facebook and other social media sites arose to prominence, we were able to stream our music to anyone that happened to cross our site. Now, I know how way, way, way back this is. I mean, I just referenced myspace. Not the Justin-Timberlake-owned-newly-revamped myspace, but the original myspace with the user experience of a Neanderthal, and fonts worse than “Papyrus” or “Impact”.
Over the past decade, The Blend, and several other bands I’ve managed, have produced amazing music and then moved on to other projects. However, in an effort to preserve the integrity of these projects (or albums), I’ve sought to keep as much of the music alive online, as possible.