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1. Jay Em - BayFm Mix

  • Published: 2018-01-31T18:57:10Z
  • By Jay Em
Jay Em - BayFm Mix

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2. 25th Bluesfest - Nahko - Nahko & Medicine For the People with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

  • Published: 2014-04-26T12:17:38Z
  • By BayFM
25th Bluesfest - Nahko - Nahko & Medicine For the People with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

25th Bluesfest - Nahko Bear - Nahko & Medicine For the People in conversation with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM. You may have caught Nahko and Medicine For The People on Xavier Rudd’s last tour, delivering his message with a powerful set, ably assisted by the tribal percussionist Hope Medford and guitarist Chase Makai. Oregon-native Nahko, born a mix of Apache, Puerto Rican, and Filipino cultures' adopted into an American family and now living in Hawaii, brings his own unique meld of World, Folk and Urban Roots to Bluesfest for the very first time. He leads Medicine For The People by example - on a musical mission to ‘create healing and activate people to change things’. His latest CD, reflecting his growing influence, debuted at #4 on Billboard’s Top Alternative New Artist chart – and at #6 on the Billboard Heatseekers Chart. He’s toured with SOJA, Xavier Rudd, and played festivals like Electric Forest and Wakarusa in the US and The Bali Spirit in Indonesia, and The Byron Spirit Festival. Most recently Nahko and Medicine For The People shared the stage with Michael Franti at the Soulshine Festival at Christmas in Bali. BRISBANE SHOW Singer, songwriter, guitarist, philanthropist and Bluesfest favourite, Michael Franti and Spearhead along with the dynamic, spiritual and moving Nahko and Medicine For The People will be in Brisbane for a special, one-off Bluesfest sideshow at the Tivoli on Wednesday 23rd of April 2014. NAHKO AND MEDICINE FOR THE PEOPLE ARE ALSO PLAYING IN MELBOURNE, SYDNEY AND PORT MACQUARIE

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7. 130731Dae bayFM78 ON8

130731Dae bayFM78 ON8

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9. 20141022 bayfm78 ON8+1

  • Published: 2014-10-22T13:04:54Z
  • By kangdot
20141022 bayfm78 ON8+1

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10. BayFM Interview

BayFM Interview

Interview with Rick Price at Bay FM Geelong

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11. 25th Bluesfest - Cambodian Space Project Interview & Tunes with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

  • Published: 2014-04-26T06:27:00Z
  • By BayFM
25th Bluesfest - Cambodian Space Project Interview & Tunes with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

25th Bluesfest - Cambodian Space Project - Interview #2 - Srey Thy [lead vocals] and Julien Poulson [guitars, vocals] interview with Last Hippie In Byron Bay 9.99 BayFM Tracks include in order: * President Richard [Tricky Dicky] Nixon announces 'Cambodian Incursion' April 30, 1970 * Cambodian Space Project - Chnam Oun Dop Pram Mouy [I'm Sixteen] * Interview part one * Cambodian Space Project - Rom Chong Vat A Go Go [Dancing A Go Go] * Interview part two * Astronomy Class mixtape featuring Srey Thy from Cambodian Space Project “They’re a great band, the singer is amazing, really beautiful, the guitars really jump out at you, very affecting, great stuff” - Nick Cave Imagine my surprise when the Cambodian Space Project dedicated their next song to Last Hippie In Byron Bay and in front of a packed Delta Stage encouraged eveyone to tune into BayFM before launching into a trippy rendition of 'The Boat', written as a duet by Srey Thy and Paul Kelly about the refugee boat tragedy on Christmas Island in July 2012. Lead Singer, Srey Thy was born into war and poverty. Like the great Cambodian diva Ros Sereysothea, Srey Chanthy comes from humble beginnings and moved to Phnom Penh some time ago to find work as a singer. By the time she met Julien Poulson, co-founder of the Cambodian Space Project, she had amassed a great song-book of Cambodian music and was ready to try something new. Julian Poulson had already made several trip to Cambodia before and had dedicated time to making recordings and short films exploring the traditional music of Cambodia as well as the instruments of the Khmer ensemble but like many from the West, had an ear open for Cambodian Rock and was keen to create music that would fit in a space between what once was and what is occurring today. The Cambodian Space Project’s debut single is Knyom Mun Sok Jet Te "I'm Unsatisfied" by Pan Ron. Pan Ron herself was once upon a time, number two in line to the pop music throne and was considered more ‘edgy’ than Ros Sereysothea the Golden Voice of Phnom Penh. The Cambodian Space Project is the first band to release a 45rpm single in Cambodia since 1975 - the year Pol Pol implemented the insane Year Zero policy of the Khmer Rouge and trashed all Cambodian culture while inflicting one of the worst genocides in human history. Discography Albums 2011: A Space Odyssey ?(CD, Album, Dig) 2013: Not Easy Rock & Roll ?(LP) 2013: Love Like Honey Singles & EPs 2010: I'm Unsatisfied ?(7", Pic, EP) 2012: Three Songs For Human Rights Biography The stratospheric rise of The Cambodian Space Project has caught those witnessing the spectacle of this cosmic cross-culture rock band (CSP) as it blasts across the dusty highways of Cambodia by surprise. In Cambodia, The CSP has landed like an unexpected meteor and has made an immediate impact on enthusiastic local audiences with its festival-like live shows. To date, the CSP has performed in venues ranging from chic city clubs to rural villages, schools and orphanages, even an elephant’s 50th birthday party! For the musicians, The Cambodian Space Project is a troupe bonded not only by the diversity of its members’ backgrounds but by an artistic vision to bridge cultures while exploring new musical frontiers. In 2007, Australian musician/producer Julien Poulson, travelled to Cambodia on an Asialink artist residency, with the intention to learn about and record traditional Khmer ensembles. Sometime later Poulson met Srey Thy and immediately recognised her talent as a performer - A singer and dancer who grew up in the rice fields and who had never been to school but possessed a unique vocal style and a song book to match. The band name The Cambodian Space Project was chosen as it not only suggests something highly improbable - A space project occurring in the jungles of Cambodia but also suggests a taste of the CSP’s artistic vision - A cosmic, psychedelic rock band with Hendrix grooves coupled with the hypnotic Khmer dancing and singing traditions, and original music with Srey Thy’s story-telling lyrics about her homeland. The CSP often plays a two-hour live set - expected by rural audiences in Cambodia - mixing 60’s Cambodian Rock with Khmer Surin dance grooves, hints of the blues with French gypsy accordion music, acid rock with reggae. It’s a heady mix but no-one leaves without dancing. Background Story: For the past five years Srey Thy has worked as a singer in the Karaoke clubs of Phnom Penh supporting her entire family on her income of less than $100 a month. In a chance encounter, Srey Thy meets Australian music producer Julien Poulson who suggests she try something very different, together they form The Cambodian Space Project. In 2009, Poulson enlisted the help of friends to form a band around Srey Thy with members hailing from Cambodia, France and Australia. The CSP has recently attracted the attention of award winning film maker Marc Eberle whose documentary based on Srey Thy’s life story, is set for international release through ARTE Germany. Thy began her career as a young Khmer woman who five years ago moved away from her impoverished village to seek out a better life in Phnom Penh. Srey Thy has always idolized the songs of pre-war times. Singers like Ros Sereysothea and Pan Ron who both tragically disappeared in the Killing Fields. Srey Thy’s story is one that is typical of Khmer village girls, hers is a story of rural migration set against the stark reality of the urban experience that confronts so many young Khmer women drawn from the rice fields of Cambodia to the bright lights of Phnom Penh. Thy was born into poverty and famine around the time the Khmer Rouge was finally driven from power by the invading Vietnamese ‘liberators’; this was also a time when biggest baby boom in the world’s history occurred. Srey Thy’s father, then a tank driver, lives today in the same impoverished village in Prey Veng province, Cambodia’s poorest, where he proudly points to a faded photo hanging from the flimsy wall of the family’s thatched hut. The photo is a black and white image of a handsome young officer in 70’s flares and sunglasses, standing next to a naked baby girl, both are listening attentively to a transistor radio… perhaps even listening to the psychedelic Cambodian Rock of the late 60’s and early 70’s. Today, Srey Thy is a singer on a mission. As the vocalist for The Cambodian Space Project, Srey Thy has found her voice and her contribution to this exciting cross-culture rock group being lauded in Cambodia and beyond. Thy’s original songs such as Mondulkiri and If you Go , I Come Too have caught the ears of record producer Lindsay Gravina who has joined the project by offering his mixing skills pro bono and has helped the band shape a sound style somewhere between Cambodian Rock and the atmospheric sound of The Velvet Underground. For Srey Thy, the journey from the rice fields to centre stage has not been easy. Off stage, Srey Thy wants to talk and speaks candidly about her personnel journey. Hers is a journey full of harrowing stories that include being forced into slave labor, of long hours in garment factories, of a time she was kidnapped and almost forced into working in a brothel by being handcuffed to a bed; a situation from which she was lucky to escape, and only after an older girl heard her protest and came to her rescue by helping release her. Sitting at a cafe in Phnom Penh, Srey Thy points to workers on a nearby building site and tells of how she worked as a labourer, carrying bags of cement, she laughs and says: “I am small but I work same, same like men… I work because if I don’t have money, mamma, pappa, young brothers and baby don’t eat…” In Srey Thy’s village, the old people are waiting up late into the night for the disco to finish; they want to listen to Srey Thy sing. When she begins singing, the old folks tell us she reminds them of Pan Ron – one of the most distinctive singers of pre-war Cambodia. On another visit back home Srey Thy is accompanied by her band, The Cambodian Space Project, surprising the locals who are stunned to see so many ‘barangs’ coming and performing. The Cambodian Space Project is a dichotomy of the Cambodia Diaspora with a mix of Cambodians, Cambodian American, Cambodian French and a couple of members from Tasmania, Australia. The band brought with it a new generator to donate to the village, its first task however, was powering up a concert for the locals. During the performance attended by the entire village, Srey Thy Apsara dances in the same fields where she once spent many long hours laboring, while young girls mirror her movements. Meanwhile, The Cambodian Space Project fires up with long instrumental, a droning minor chord groove, creating an atmosphere reminiscent of The Doors. Srey Thy begins singing in Khmer, a storytelling song about the trip back home “…have so many foreigners come to visit, don’t have red wine…have WHISKY CAMBODIA!”

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12. [RADIO] Choshinsei (Kwangsoo・Sungmo) - bayfm78 THE PRESENT [130418]

[RADIO] Choshinsei (Kwangsoo・Sungmo) - bayfm78 THE PRESENT [130418]

[RADIO] Choshinsei (Kwangsoo・Sungmo) - bayfm78 THE PRESENT - 130418 FULL radio (include ads ^^; ) hope you enjoy ~ Thank you .

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13. BELLY - Mon 13 Nov 12-1pm

BELLY - Mon 13 Nov 12-1pm

Lauren Michelle, baked in rainbow sauce and oozing with flavousome tales joins us to chat about her upcoming show 'My Vagina Sings' created to help and heal her traumas along the journey of life. Yum.

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14. 25th Bluesfest - Lonnie Jordan founding member WAR Interview - Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

  • Published: 2014-05-19T10:52:56Z
  • By BayFM
25th Bluesfest - Lonnie Jordan founding member WAR Interview - Last Hippie In Byron Bay 99.9 BayFM

The year was 1969, and these 'kids' had the nerve to carry the name WAR at a time when peace was the slogan in an anti-Vietnam America. "Our mission was to spread a message of brotherhood and harmony," states one of WAR's founding members, singer/keyboardist Lonnie Jordan. "Our instruments and voices became our weapons of choice and the songs our ammunition. We spoke out against racism, hunger, gangs, crimes, and turf wars, as we embraced all people with hope and the spirit of brotherhood. It's just as apropos today" WAR, the original street band, was the brainchild of veteran record producer Jerry Goldstein ("My Boyfriend's Back", "Hang On Sloopy", "I Want Candy") and rock legend Eric Burdon (ex-lead singer of the top British band The Animals). "I first saw some of the guys who would eventually become WAR playing at a topless beer bar in the San Fernando Valley, backing Deacon Jones, the pro football player, and knew immediately how potent these kids were," states Goldstein. "I was friends with Eric and he was ready to throw in the towel on the music scene and return to Newcastle. He was tired of the 'rock' thing and desperate for a fresh authentic sound. I called him the morning after I first saw the band and made him return to the club the next night with me. Eric was so blown away by what he had heard that he jumped on stage to jam with them. The guys were so sheltered, that they hadn't even heard of Eric or The Animals. I had them in the studio within a week, and the rest is history!" WAR from the beginning was a concept & musical laboratory. As Burdon's back band, it was the vehicle for Goldstein (as producer/songwriter) and Burdon (as lead singer) to experiment with the blending of many musical styles and influences. "At the time, I didn't envision WAR as a separate entity. It was just a band to back Eric. I kind of thought it would change with his musical moods" says Goldstein. "It turned out to be that constantly evolving device, just without Eric Burdon." Nevertheless, Goldstein's spontaneous impulse to scratch Burdon's musical itch would yield a mother lode of chart gold and platinum. WAR would wind-up being honored with 17 gold, platinum or multi-platinum awards which include the triple platinum The World Is A Ghetto, double platinum Why Can't We Be Friends? and Greatest Hits, platinum Deliver The Word, WAR Live, All Day Music, Best Of WAR and...more and Platinum Jazz, and gold Eric Burdon Declares WAR, Galaxy, and The Music Band. Eric Burdon and WAR began playing live shows and immediately found themselves in front of sold-out audiences throughout Southern California before entering into the studio to record their debut album Eric Burdon Declares WAR. The album's key track, the erotic Latin flavored "Spill The Wine" was an immediate worldwide hit and launched the band's career. Burdon and WAR toured extensively across Europe and the States, garnering rave reviews from mainstream and music press alike. England's New Music Express called WAR "the best live band I ever saw" after their first UK gig in London's Hyde Park. Musicians on both sides of the ocean were buzzing about this new band. Jimi Hendrix jammed with WAR at Ronnie Scott's Club the night on which he died. The Black Man's Burdon, a 2nd Burden & WAR album was released in 1970. Exhausted and volatile, Burdon bailed out on WAR in the middle of a European tour. Already starting to assert themselves, WAR finished the tour without him and returned to record an album without Burdon. When Eric Burdon and WAR's success outlasted the mercurial Burdon's attention span, Goldstein was faced with trying to make WAR stand on its own. The result was WAR's 1971 self-entitled debut album. While this album met with only modest success, it laid the groundwork for things to come. "They loved playing live and toured constantly. The experience of making the first album was enlightening to all of us, especially me. I really felt I got an understanding how to make this work and rushed them back into the studio to cut the second album" says Goldstein. In late 1971 WAR released All Day Music, the title track would be the group's first hit single, and their first gold single "Slippin' Into Darkness" followed propelling the album to over 1_ million sales and a winning streak that would continue for years. In 1972 the band's sound was refined and deepened with the release of The World Is A Ghetto; a celebratory, reflective, and gritty album which was recorded in just 29 days with Goldstein and legendary British recording engineer Chris Huston behind the recording console. Its first single, "The Cisco Kid" shipped gold and brought the band a following in the Hispanic community that has remained loyal to the group to this day. The thought provoking title song "The World Is A Ghetto" fueled the album to the Number One chart spot in Billboard and was voted Billboard's Album of the Year. The next album, Deliver The Word (1973), contained the hits "Gypsy Man", "Me And My Baby Brother", and a re-recording of "All Day Music". This album proved a real challenge for the band since the pressure of their previous hits and too much focus on enjoying the fruits of their success made concentration difficult. Despite these conditions, the album went on to sell nearly two million copies. It was 1975 when the Why Can't We Be Friends? album was released. It contained the hit title track, "Low Rider", and "Don't Let No One Get You Down". This year saw WAR's touring, record sales, and notoriety reach new heights. They performed at the first Congressional Black Caucus and witnessed their hit "Friends..." played as a soundtrack to the first U.S.-Soviet space mission in which Astronauts and Cosmonauts linked up in the spirit of friendship. "Friends..." stayed on the U.S. charts for thirty-one weeks and earned the band yet another platinum-plus album. Exhausted from a non-stop schedule, the band took a year long hiatus from recording, but did release a Greatest Hits LP, which contained one new song, "Summer". War became the first group to ever include a new cut on a Greatest Hits package. With its easy flowing style the single went gold. Another compilation followed in 1977 with the release of Platinum Jazz, which gathered WAR's extended jams and instrumental pieces and was released on the Blue Note jazz label. It became Blue Note's first Platinum album. 1977 found WAR the funky band in a "funky" place. Disco, with its programmed beats, slick production and shallow lyrics, was dominating the music scene and the un-constructed and free form street music that defined WAR was clearly not in vogue. Still, the group managed to attain success with the album Galaxy and its sleek, dance-grooved, spacey lyric title single. "Galaxy was inspired by Star Wars and just fit into vibe of the time." Goldstein remembers. While Galaxy inspired by a film, ironically WAR's next project would be a soundtrack album for the movie "Youngblood." in 1978. The story of a Los Angeles street kid starring Lawrence Hilton-Jacobs, of the popular 70s television series Welcome Back Kotter, would be a flop and the WAR soundtrack would fly under the radar. Although, WAR would never rekindle the level of prosperity that was reached in the mid-seventies, it continued to record releasing the albums: The Music Band (1979), The Music Band 2 (1980), and Outlaw (1982). The singles "Outlaw", "You Got The Power", and "Cinco De Mayo" were warmly embraced by WAR fans. In 1979, B.B. Dickerson departed during recording sessions for WAR’s next album. Replaced by Luther Rabb, base guitarist who helped WAR complete the album, WAR considered a name change that didn’t happen. WAR made a series of albums titled ‘The Music Band’. The series consisted of two studio albums (The Music Band, The Music Band 2, both in 1979) and a live album (The Music Band Live, 1980). WAR left MCA in 1981 and had already made records for other labels, MCA expanded the series with a compilation (The Best of the Music Band, 1982) and a third original album of left-over material (The Music Band – Jazz, 1983). WAR lost Charles Miller in 1980 (saxophone) whom was murdered. Miller however had already been replaced by Pat Rizzo (ex Sly and the Family Stone) in 1979. Quiet familiar with change, WAR was evolving as new band members joined up with the likes of; Alice Tweed Smith (credited as "Tweed Smith" and "Alice Tweed Smyth" on various albums) on percussion and vocals (giving the band its first female vocalist), and Ronnie Hammon as a third drummer. In 1981 after WAR made the one-off single "Cinco de Mayo" for LA Records (Jerry Goldstein's own label, which also reissued Eric Burdon Declares "War" under the title Spill the Wine the same year), War signed with RCA Victor Records and recorded singles "Just Because", “Outlaw” (1982) and "You Got the Power". Followed by “Life” (is So Strange) (1983). WAR did not record another full album until a decade later. The "Best of WAR" compiled in 1987 included two new tracks, "Livin in the Red', and "Whose Cadillac is That?", and a remixed version of "Low Rider" in addition of to the original "Low Rider" version. Papa Dee Allen died of a heart attack that struck him on stage in 1988. The band's popularity has grown steadily ever since, as a result of the commitment to being road WARriors combined with great increases television appearances, record sales, use of their music in film, television and commercials, samples and covers by other recording artists. A big shot in the arm to WAR's presence on the touring scene was the release of 1994's Peace Sign, an album well received by critics and fans. WAR now tours over 150 dates a year to audiences ranging from tens of thousands to intimate clubs. WAR's global popularity is a tribute to the timelessness of its music and message. Perhaps, nothing epitomizes this truth greater than the fact that WAR has twice been honored by its hometown of Los Angeles, over twenty years apart, for its music making positive contributions to the betterment of the community. "The world is still a ghetto", says Lonnie Jordan, echoing the title of the early album and song. "There will always be a reason to play our songs. When you come back to reality, you pull down WAR, because WAR is reality. We have a lot of second-generation fans and they're seeing the same things their parents saw. They're hearing the same messages. We're like Levi's," says Jordan, "and there's nothing nostalgic about Levi's. In fact, they're not really good and funky until they've been worn awhile." The Evolution of WAR began in 1969. WAR has been evolving ever since. Join the Evolution! Peace. Live it.

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15. 10 Apr 2017 Beautiful Voices On BayFm Boomerang And Bluesfest Artists

10 Apr 2017 Beautiful Voices On BayFm Boomerang And Bluesfest Artists

Beautiful Voices - a regular Monday night music programme on BayFm radio Byron Bay Australia presented by Isolde. This April show celebrates the music of some of the Byron Bluesfest and Boomerang Fest artists appearing over Easter 2017 in Byron Bay. Stars like Tony Joe White, Rhiannon Giddens, Oka, Mavis Staples, Yirrmal, Michael Kiwanuka, Jethro Tull and many more are featured on this show. Enjoy.

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17. 2014-08-06 bayfm (Chiba, Japan) INTER X-PRESS

  • Published: 2014-08-08T12:42:34Z
  • By mmyy9ak
2014-08-06 bayfm (Chiba, Japan) INTER X-PRESS

bayfm INTER X-Press Mon-Wed 19:00-20:54 Summer Sonic 2014

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