More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series Vol. 14 – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series Vol. 14  artwork

More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series Vol. 14

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: November 2, 2018

© ℗ This compilation (P) 2018 Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment

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More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series, Vol. 14 (Deluxe Edition) – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series, Vol. 14 (Deluxe Edition)  artwork

More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series, Vol. 14 (Deluxe Edition)

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 49.99

Release Date: November 2, 2018

© ℗ This compilation (P) 2018 Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment

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Tickled – David Farrier & Dylan Reeve

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Tickled

David Farrier & Dylan Reeve

Genre: Documentary

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 0.99

Release Date: November 1, 2016


After stumbling upon a bizarre “competitive endurance tickling” video online, wherein young men are paid to be tied up and tickled, reporter David Farrier reaches out to request a story from the company. But the reply he receives is shocking—the sender mocks Farrier's sexual orientation and threatens extreme legal action should he dig any deeper. So, like any good journalist confronted by a bully, he does just the opposite: he travels to the hidden tickling facilities in Los Angeles and uncovers a vast empire, known for harassing and harming the lives of those who protest their involvement in these films. The more he investigates, the stranger it gets, discovering secret identities and criminal activity. Discovering the truth becomes Farrier’s obsession, despite increasingly sinister threats and warnings. With humor and determination, Farrier and co-director Dylan Reeve summon up every resource available to get to the bottom of this tickling wormhole.

© © 2015 A Ticklish Tale Limited. All rights reserved

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Camila Cabello & Dylan Sprouse Snap A Mysterious Selfie On The Set Of Their ‘Secret Project’

What in the world are Camila Cabello and Dylan Sprouse up to?


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Live 1962-1966: Rare Performances from the Copyright Collections – Bob Dylan

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Live 1962-1966: Rare Performances from the Copyright Collections

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 14.99

Release Date: July 27, 2018

© ℗ This compilation (P) 2018 Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment

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Pierce Brosnan’s Bob Dylan Painting Sold to Kimye’s House Buyer

Pierce Brosnan’s Bob Dylan painting sold for more than $ 1 million, and TMZ’s learned the new owner is none other than the woman who plunked down $ 17.8 mil on Kim and Kanye’s Bel-Air mansion. We’re told Ukrainian…

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Lucas Entertainment Releases the Dylan James Realistic Cock

After a year of development Lucas Entertainment is releasing the first product in an all-new line of sex toys, the Dylan James Realistic Cock.
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Get a Job – Dylan Kidd

Dylan Kidd - Get a Job  artwork

Get a Job

Dylan Kidd

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 0.99

Release Date: March 25, 2016


Miles Teller, Anna Kendrick, and Bryan Cranston star in this fresh and wickedly funny comedy about getting a job in a tough economy. Recent college graduates Will (Teller) and Jillian (Kendrick) quickly encounters the struggles millennials face in today's highly competitive job market. When Will's job falls through and Jillian gets laid off, the young couple and their friends must endure public humiliation, hazing, and surprise drug tests to ultimately launch their fledgling careers.

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Dylan Scott (Deluxe Edition) – Dylan Scott

Dylan Scott - Dylan Scott (Deluxe Edition)  artwork

Dylan Scott (Deluxe Edition)

Dylan Scott

Genre: Country

Price: $ 6.99

Release Date: August 4, 2017

© ℗ 2017 Curb Records, Inc.

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How High – Jesse Dylan

Jesse Dylan - How High  artwork

How High

Jesse Dylan

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: December 21, 2001


Two of music's hottest multi-platinum recording superstars, Method Man and Redman, team up in this outrageous hit that Kevin Thomas of the Los Angeles Times hails, "A Raunchy Good-Natured Comedy!" Silas (Method Man) and Jamal (Redman) are slackers with a talent for botany (and booty) and a knack for staying far away from school. Against all odds, both ace a college entrance exam and end up being accepted into Harvard, where they turn the school upside down in their pursuit of parties, honeys and outrageous hi-jinks!

© © 2001 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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The Unstoppable Dylan Maguire

Naughty. Unruly. Unbridled. Meet the wildest of our sexual dynamos.

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

Naughty. Unruly. Unbridled. Meet the wildest of our sexual dynamos.

Stars: Peter Annaud Dylan Maguire

Categories: Czech High Definition Anal Bareback Gay Twink Euro

Scene Number: 3

Orientation: Gay

Studio Name: Bel Ami

AEBN

Fire and Sword – Dylan Doose

Dylan Doose - Fire and Sword  artwork

Fire and Sword

Dylan Doose

Genre: Fantasy

Publish Date: September 1, 2015

Publisher: Spawning Pool Studios

Seller: Dylan Doose


Condemned to hang for their crimes, they'll march instead to perish as heroes, or live as free men. A broken nation in need of a savior – ravaged by plague, decimated by dark magic, infiltrated by a foreign evil seeking to dominate from within. Three will rise to save the beleaguered land. But will they be enough? A fantasy adventure for fans of Joe Abercrombie, Mark Lawrence and Scott Lynch! Three men condemned to die: Aldous Weaver, a heretic monk turned sorcerer, imprisoned for accidentally incinerating the leader of his order. Kendrick the Cold, an infamous crusader turned fugitive, is a villain who knows he can never be a hero. Theron Ward, an aristocrat with a penchant for slaughtering monsters, and a legend in his own mind. When the kingdom of Brynth is threatened by a far greater evil, the unlikely trio must make a choice — seek to escape this land that cries for their execution, or find the true heroes within themselves. And then, armed with fire and sword, march together against the forces of darkness. But can three such disparate warriors ever prevail?   **Fire and Sword received a Library Journal Honorable Mention (2016) and was a Shelf Unbound Magazine Notable 100 (2015)** Don't miss the dark fantasy that reviewers are calling 'gritty, fast-paced and compelling'—get your copy of Fire and Sword today! Read all the books in the Sword and Sorcery Series! Fire and Sword (Volume 1) Catacombs of Time (Volume 2) I Remember My First Time (short story) The Pyres (Volume 3) Ice and Stone (Volume 4) As They Burn (Volume 5)

iTunes Store: Top Free Books in Sci-Fi & Fantasy

Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration  artwork

Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration

Bob Dylan

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 15.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: March 4, 2014


On October 16, 1992, New York City's hottest concert ticket was the live gathering of musical giants, legend and archetypes who'd come to Madison Square Garden to celebrate the 30th anniversary of Bob Dylan's first Columbia Records album and play a selection of Dylan songs—from culturally iconic (John Mellencamp's no-nonsense "Like A Rolling Stone") to bootleg obscure (Lou Reed's acerbic take on "Foot of Pride")—that had moved and inspired them over the decades. The four hour show, performed for a sold-out audience of more than 18,000 fans and live-cast around the world, brought together an unprecedented roster of artists and icons including Johnny Cash and June Carter Cash, Lou Reed, The Clancy Brothers, Ritchie Havens, Johnny Winter, Roger McGuinn, Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, Stevie Wonder, Willie Nelson, Kris Kristofferson, Neil Young, Eric Clapton, Ron Wood, Chrissie Hynde, The O'Jays, Eddie Vedder, Sinéad O'Connor, Tracy Chapman, George Harrison (then making his first US concert appearance in 18 years) and more. Providing musical backing throughout the show was an ensemble dream team featuring three members of Booker T. & The M.G.'s, G.E. Smith on guitar with Jim Keltner and Anton Fig on drums. Dubbed "Bobfest" on stage by a jubilant Neil Young, the 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration reached a transcendent crescendo with an unforgettable performance and all-star jam featuring the evening's honoree. Viewed anew from a 20-year perspective, Bob Dylan – The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration – Deluxe Edition is a remarkable testament to the enduring legacy and ongoing musical influence of Bob Dylan. That valedictory gathering from more than 20 years ago proved to be a mid-career retrospective of a recording artist and performer who continues to inform and transform the cultural landscape.

© © 2014 Sony Music Entertainment

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Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror – Murray Lerner

Murray Lerner - Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror  artwork

Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror

Murray Lerner

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: March 30, 2008


Dylan’s historic Newport Folk Festival performances from 1963-65 are captured on The Other Side Of The Mirror. Watch his metamorphosis from folk prodigy to rock’s fiercely confrontational poet, as he electrified and inspired an entire nation.

© © 2007 SONY BMG MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT

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Dylan Sprouse May Have Just Responded to Cheating Allegations Made From Girlfriend Dayna Frazer

Dylan Sprouse, Dayna FrazerDylan Sprouse appears to be addressing one big rumor that won’t go away.
Just last week, his longtime girlfriend Dayna Frazer posted a crying selfie on social media with the caption,…


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Dylan Scott (Deluxe Edition) – Dylan Scott

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Dylan Scott (Deluxe Edition)

Dylan Scott

Genre: Country

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: August 4, 2017

© ℗ 2017 Curb Records, Inc.

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The Day Dylan Got It Right

“Like a Rolling Stone” is a classic today, but it flummoxed a young Bob Dylan in the studio. Newly released outtakes reveal where the song started and how it dramatically transformed.

Rock : NPR

ADULT ENTERTAINMENT NEWS UPDATE:Click and Enjoy!

‘Maze Runner’ Star Dylan O’Brien — Studio Steps In … If You Stole Artifacts, Give Them Back

“Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials” star Dylan O’Brien is getting called to the principal’s office — after he bragged about stealing Native American artifacts from the movie’s set, he’ll have to answer to 20th Century Fox studio execs. O’Brien…

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Dylan O’Brien Did Not Jack Native American Artifacts … ‘Maze Runner’ Studio Says

Dylan O’Brien’s name has been cleared … 20th Century Fox says he did not steal Native American treasures while filming in New Mexico — which means it’s really bizarre that he lied about it in the first place. As we reported … the star of “Maze…

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New Mix: Bob Dylan, Frank Turner, Daughter And More

Hosts Bob Boilen and Robin Hilton share a few of their favorite things, from the week’s best new music.

» EMail This

Rock : NPR

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Bob Dylan To Release The Cutting Edge 1965-1966

Bob Dylan will release The Cutting Edge 1965-1966: The Bootleg Series Vol. 12 on November 6. The comp features alternate takes, demos and more from the Bringing It All Back Home, Highway 61 Revisited, and Blonde on Blonde era. The Cutting Edge comes in three formats: 2-disc, 6-disc, and 18-disc. The track lists for the sets have yet to be released.
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Blood On the Tracks – Bob Dylan

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Blood On the Tracks

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 5.99

Release Date: January 17, 1975

© ℗ 1974 Sony Music Entertainment Inc.

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Rent The House Where Bob Dylan And The Band Recorded

The Big Pink is open for nightly stays. The house in which Bob Dylan and the Band recorded the majority of the Basement Tapes is now available to rent. According to the listing on VRBO.com, nightly rentals start at $ 650.
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Highway 61 Revisited – Bob Dylan

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Highway 61 Revisited

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 8.99

Release Date: August 30, 1965

© ℗ Originally Released 1965 Sony Music Entertainment Inc.

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Turning On Dylan Strokes

This started out as me tying up my pup boys and then placing a lampshade over their heads to give them the illusion of anonymity, discretion, a claustrophobic space. Being contained inside ones own mind comes with the comfort of being in ones own space or headspace.

The metaphoric turning on of the human lamp, whom holds a light gag in his mouth while blindfolded, serves the purpose of visually representing the sexual energy. The bound victim feels less intimidated by outside strength and every little brush of skin heats up his senses in a bright, colorful way. Beautiful patterns project from the sex lamp casting onto my body as if to give back the sexual energy it is receiving from its user.

My good friend Alaska Thunderfuck, who you may have seen on Repauls Drag Race, plays the voyeur who watches from the cupboard. This film expresses a bit of macrophilia, a giantism fetish, with Alaska being larger than us. Her gaze is dominating and that drives the scene to proceed to climax.

Dylan Strokes shoots a massive load after being fucked and milked with only one hour to get off.

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

This started out as me tying up my pup boys and then placing a lampshade over their heads to give them the illusion of anonymity, discretion, a claustrophobic space.

Stars: Alaska Thunderfuck Dylan Strokes

Categories: High Definition Pigs Anal Bareback Gay

Scene Number: 1

Orientation: Gay

Studio Name: Michael Phoenixxx

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Bob Dylan: 50 years of folk rock


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Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
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The Essential Bob Dylan (Revised Edition) – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - The Essential Bob Dylan (Revised Edition)  artwork

The Essential Bob Dylan (Revised Edition)

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 11.99

Release Date: March 21, 2014

© ℗ Originally released 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1969, 1970. All rights reserved by Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment/Originally released 1971. All right reserved by Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment / (P) 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1983, 1989, 1991, 2000, 2001, 2006, 2009, 2012 Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment

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Dylan Ryder, Johnny Irons

When blond babe Dylan Rider goes for a therapeutic massage, she is surprised to find that her masseur for the day is an extremely well muscled stud with a ponytail, pornstar Johnny Irons. She feels herself getting moist between the legs as soon as he lays his hands on her, and she doesn’t resist when he pulls off her top to reveal her luscious breasts. She even goes down on the guy, sucking on his semi erect penis until it is bristling and full, engorged with blood. She takes a hard pussy pounding, pulling it out of her own cunt to stick the dirty cock in her mouth several times before her man finally spurts into her throat.

Hardcore Porn

Bob Johnston, Producer for Bob Dylan, Johnny Cash & More, Dies at 83

Bob Johnston, the producer behind iconic albums like Bob Dylan’s Highway 61 Revisited and Blonde on Blonde and Johnny Cash’s At Folsom…
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Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dylan Ryan’s most depraved gangbang fantasy

Dylan Ryan is frightened of her deepest, darkest fantasies. She dreams of being dominated, fucked hard, stuffed full and drenched in strangers cum. When Dylan decides to seek a way to make her fantasies come to life, she arrives on the doorstep of an underground business who is making women’s most twisted sexual fantasies come to life! Dylan is man handled by anonymous strangers, takes 5 cocks down her hungry throat, has her pussy filled with two giant hard dicks, is DP’d and stuffed airtight. She also takes a fist deep in her cunt and can’t stop squirting all over. Watch as this depraved fantasy becomes a reality for Dylan Ryan!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Black Book. Book 1. – Dylan Jones

Dylan Jones - Black Book. Book 1.  artwork

Black Book. Book 1.

Dylan Jones

Genre: Adventure

Publish Date: November 23, 2014

Publisher: Dylan Jones

Seller: Draft2Digital, LLC


1862. The Old West. The man they call Sheriff Jack is actually an undercover soldier from the future. His mission is to find and protect a simple ledger known only as The Black Book. In 2308 an undisclosed military installation receives a faint distress signal from their missing soldier. The project is compromised and a ruthless mercenary is sent in to eliminate Jack. Alone and on the run, Jack must escape those that seek to eliminate him, without losing sight of his prey. Humankind's final mission may depend on the Black Book, but Jack's personal quarrel lies with the Devil himself.

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Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror – Murray Lerner

Murray Lerner - Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror  artwork

Bob Dylan: The Other Side of the Mirror

Murray Lerner

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: March 30, 2008


Dylan’s historic Newport Folk Festival performances from 1963-65 are captured on The Other Side Of The Mirror. Watch his metamorphosis from folk prodigy to rock’s fiercely confrontational poet, as he electrified and inspired an entire nation.

© © 2007 SONY BMG MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Concert Films

Bob Dylan’s Greatest Hits – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - Bob Dylan's Greatest Hits  artwork

Bob Dylan’s Greatest Hits

Bob Dylan

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: March 26, 1967

© ℗ Originally Released 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966 Sony Music Entertainment Inc.

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Dylan Sprayberry Experiencing ‘Teen Wolf’ Support At Comic-Con

Dylan Sprayberry tells Access about the love the ‘Teen Wolf’ family is receiving at 2015’s Comic-Con!


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Dylan, Cash, and the Nashville Cats: A New Music City – Various Artists

Various Artists - Dylan, Cash, and the Nashville Cats: A New Music City  artwork

Dylan, Cash, and the Nashville Cats: A New Music City

Various Artists

Genre: Country

Price: $ 14.99

Release Date: June 12, 2015

© ℗ This Compilation (P) 2015 Sony Music Entertainment

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Justin Bieber’s Manager Compares Him To Bob Dylan

Scooter Braun, manager to Justin Bieber, says that his client is like Bob Dylan. Speaking with Billboard, Braun said that Bieber’s switch to EDM is reminiscent of Dylan’s switch to electric. “It’s like Bob Dylan: He pissed people off, but whenever he switched, he reinvented himself in a way that made him who he is today.”
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Suite Life of Zack and Cody Reunion! Ashley Tisdale Meets Up New Grads Dylan and Cole Sprouse

Ashley Tisdale, InstagramSeven years later and these stars are still living the sweet life!

It’s hard to believe that Disney Channel’s beloved series The Suite Life of Zack and Cody ended back in 2008….


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Kicking & Screaming – Jesse Dylan

Jesse Dylan - Kicking & Screaming  artwork

Kicking & Screaming

Jesse Dylan

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: May 13, 2005


Will Ferrell's trademark off-the-wall lunacy kicks in for a comedy sure to score big with the whole family! Phil Weston (Ferrell) is a mild-mannered suburban dad – who's suddenly transformed into a caffeine-fueled sports maniac when he becomes the coach of his son's unruly soccer team. But when the championship pits Phil's underdog team against the squad coached by his own domineering dad (Oscar® winner Robert Duvall), it's game on for the most uproarious mismatch of the season! Suit up for fun, Ferrell-style, with the comedy Ebert & Roeper give "Two Thumbs Up!"

© © 2005 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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There’s More To Life – Dylan Owen

Dylan Owen - There's More To Life  artwork

There’s More To Life

Dylan Owen

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Price: $ 7.92

Release Date: June 8, 2015

© ℗ 2015 Dylan Owen

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Chronicles: Volume One – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - Chronicles: Volume One  artwork

Chronicles: Volume One

Bob Dylan

Genre: Arts & Entertainment

Price: $ 15.95

Publish Date: October 22, 2004

© ℗ © 2004 Simon & Schuster Audio

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Yeah Yeah: Live in london – Dylan Moran

Dylan Moran - Yeah Yeah: Live in london  artwork

Yeah Yeah: Live in london

Dylan Moran

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 11.95

Publish Date: February 15, 2012

© ℗ © 2012 Universal Studios

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Newport festival to mark 50th year since Dylan went electric

This year's Newport Folk Festival plans to pay tribute to the moment when Bob Dylan made rock history by going electric 50 years ago.The festival, noted for introducing performers who later became big stars, will have a secret lineup of musicians billed as '65 Revisited.Festival producer Jay Sweet said on Tuesday that nearly a dozen contemporary musicians are included in an "all-star lineup," but the audience won't know who they are until they take the stage to close the festival with a "massive" set celebrating Dylan's 1965 performance.Dylan…
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Watch Bob Dylan Perform on ‘Letterman’

Dylan last graced the stage of Letterman’s iconic show back in 1993, having first appeared on it in 1984.
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ADULT ENTERTAINMENT NEWS UPDATE:Gabby Love’s top pick! Click and enjoy!

Watch Bob Dylan Perform on ‘Letterman’

Bob Dylan chose a fine time to return to The Late Show stage. 
The legendary singer-songwriter was the musical guest overnight for the…
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Reality Check: A Quick Chat with Boy George, Plus Melody Gardot, Dylan Jakobsen and Radio Room Exclusives

MELODY GARDOT’S “PREACHERMAN” EXCLUSIVE

2015-04-14-1428980053-954767-C2D0A694361E400B89C784998BDB987D.png
photo credit: Franco Tettamanti

International best-selling singer, songwriter and musician, Melody Gardot, is back with her 4th studio album, Currency of Man. The highly-anticipated Currency of Man is an intensely creative milestone, transcending musical distinctions of jazz, blues and R&B, to offer a stirring social and musical statement. On the new album, Melody joins forces again with Grammy Award-winning producer Larry Klein. This striking musical partnership saw their last collaboration, 2009’s My One and Only Thrill sell over 1.5 million copies, and produce songs that have become modern classics. Currency of Man marks a substantial leap forward indeed, as we see Gardot take her gift for songwriting in a completely different direction to her last record, the critically acclaimed release The Absence.

Melody explained, “Every album is a journey and this disc in some ways is a leap into the unknown. After spending time in LA, the songs all became about the people I’d meet, people who were experiencing life on the fringe.”

About her song “Preacherman,” Melody revealed, “The song (Preacherman) is inspired by the story of Emmett Till. It talks about his life, but more importantly it centers on the idea that racism is not dead. Sixty years ago he died, the same way that Trayvon Martin died–for nothing–and to put it plainly, I’m tired of it. The lyrics recount this young boy’s story, as it deserves to be told and remembered, but more importantly the song also begs the question ‘How many times do we have to repeat ourselves before we learn from our mistakes?'”

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photo credit: Dean Stockings

A Conversation with Boy George

Mike Ragogna: George, you’ll be premiering a new reality series. How is this going to work?

Boy George: Well, it’s something I’ve been asked to do before, it’s not the first time I’ve been approached but it really wasn’t something I’d ever really considered in the past. It’s not something I would think of doing in the UK because we just don’t have it down like you guys do. We tend to work the American ones, and they’re the popular ones. Somehow the other way around, it sort of works. When you do an interview in the UK, the first question’s always something really depressing like, “Tell us about the worst point in your life.” [laughs] That’s the starting point and you think, “Where’s it going to go from here if that’s your first question?” “Tell me when you were most unhappy.”

No, I’m in a really good mood! I feel like I’m in quite a happy place. I invest a lot in happiness. One of the things I love about L.A. is there’s a lot of positivity there. I hope that will come across in the show. But no one really knows what it’s going to be! I asked that question very early on, but it’s one of those things where until you turn on the cameras and put all the characters in place and do it you really don’t know what it’s going to be. If you watch an early episode of Keeping Up With The Kardashians it’s very different to what it is now. I think part of the excitement for me is that I really don’t know what it’s going to be.

MR: According to your quote, I think we have a hint of what it’s going to be like. “If Marge Simpson met Dolly Parton and went dancing with Ziggy Stardust.”

BG: [laughs] That’s just what goes on in my head! That’s obviously just a colorful quip, but I guess how hard can it be to be myself?

MR: Nice. So we’ve seen the entertainer Boy George as a solo artist, as a member of Culture Club, and you’ve participated in other creative configurations. So who really is Boy George these days?

BG: I like to think I’m a little more chilled out. As I said earlier, I invest a lot in being happy, it’s a big thing for me. I want to bring people into the creative process. I’ve got lots of exciting projects coming up. But eventually it’s really just me being me. I’m a Gemini, there’s a lot of personalities going on. [laughs] I’m approaching the change, as well. [laughs]

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photo credit: Dean Stockings

MR: Is it possible this series is a vehicle for your own rediscovery?

BG: I think, in a funny way, I’m more creative now than I’ve ever been. I’m having a kind of creative Renaissance. It’s a wonderful opportunity to have a platform to bring all of that stuff to public attention.

MR: I know you’re still putting the pieces together, but how do you think your series might differ from other reality shows?

BG: That is a really big question. I’m not sure how we’ll change it up. Obviously I’m me, and those other shows don’t have me. As far as I know I’m not a Kardashian. If you compare The Kardashians to The Osbournes, it’s a totally different vibe. The Osbournes have that great British explosive emotion. The Kardashians are a little bit more calm. Even when they’re getting annoyed they’re quite linear and they’re quite controlled. I don’t know if I’m like that, I’m probably going to find out a lot of stuff about myself.

MR: How do you feel about your contributions to music and pop culture to this point?

BG: It’s an ongoing process for me. In a funny way, I’m more excited about what I’m doing now than I was twenty years ago. I’m very into now. The past has allowed me to be who I am right now and I’m very grateful for that, but I think it’s important to have a healthy respect for the past but not to wallow in it. Now is always the most exciting time. I just feel that I’m ready for a new adventure and something quite extreme, something quite different to what I’ve been doing. Coming to America, uprooting myself from the UK, it’s going to change the alchemy of my life. I’m kind of excited by that.

MR: Beautiful. What advice do you have for new artists?

BG: I think you have to be really focused on what it is you want to achieve, you have to be able to take criticism and the knocks and all that and you’ve got to just stay focused. If you want it badly enough you will get there, but you have to be passionate about what you’re doing. I think you also have to operate from your heart chakra. You have to really come from your heart and soul. That’s how you connect with people. Whenever I’m working with young singers it’s the first thing I always say–connect to what you’re doing emotionally, that’s the key. That’s what makes people out there feel something and connect with you. I think that’s the most important advice I’d give anyone.

MR: What do you feel has been your biggest growth?

BG: I’m happy. [laughs loudly] I think the biggest thing of all is that I finally like myself. Not in a kind of egotistical, self-obsessed way, but I quite like being me now. I think it’s been a long struggle to get to the point where I’m pretty happy in my skin. I’ve grown up a lot in the past few years, I’ve become a bit more grounded, a bit more Zen. I feel pretty happy.

MR: And I hope you’re happy about making so many people happy throughout your career. So many really appreciate you and what you’ve added to their lives.

BG: Thank you, that’s a really sweet thing to say.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

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DYLAN JAKOBSEN’S “CAN’T BELIEVE YOU’RE GONE”

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photo credit: Matt Kennelly / Fort Vanity Photography

According to Dylan Jakobsen…

“I’m very excited for the release of my ‘Can’t Believe You’re Gone’ video. I’ve always been one who wants to go out and tell a story but this time I wanted to write something a little closer to home. As we get older, we realize the people we love are getting older and everyday you risk the chance of losing somebody close to you. This video is about remembering the time you spent together and honoring their memory. We shot ‘Can’t Believe You’re Gone’ in a small town about 100 miles southeast of Seattle. On the anniversary of his father’s death, a son heads to the cemetery to honor his dad and has flashbacks of some of his favorite childhood memories along the way.

“I wrote ‘Can’t Believe You’re Gone’ in mid-2014 after hearing the news that my close friends grandfather had passed away. I hope this song can mean as much to each person listening as it does for who its dedicated to and myself.”

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RADIO ROOM’S “BETTER NOW” EXCLUSIVE

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photo credit: Alex Hutchinson

According to Radio Room’s Robbie Murphy…

“‘Better Now’ was one of the last songs we worked on for the record. It was kind of floating about the writing sessions for a good two months before anyone said anything about it. It all started with that kind of synth-delay driven guitar riff, but it was so bad sounding at the start before we tweaked it up that we didn’t really think anything of it. When we went into the studio with it, we actually thought we were going to see it as the weakest song on track but we think it turned out to be probably the one we enjoy most on the album.

“Steve Albini was a gent to work with. We got on with him really well and learned a lot from the experience. Looking back on it, if there was a chance to just talk to him and not record an album, we would have still went over for that reason alone. He made the sound golden and gave us plenty of creative control, letting the album unravel naturally over the course of the recording sessions.”

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New Boys Dan And Dylan Fuck

It’s the battle of the newbies this week as the beautiful, blond, big-dicked Dylan met his match against the pint sized power bottom Dan J! Both guys eagerly returned to make their first duo fuck film and boy, was it a hot one or what? These guys were so totally into each other that no direction was required at all – they were going to do exactly what they wanted, when they wanted and how they wanted…

Now, normally newbies start out quite tentatively as they begin finding their feet but these guys were here to suck and fuck! They start making out with some real horny kissing but quickly moved on to sucking dick. Locked in a 69 of super hot sucking, rimming and ass play, both Dan and Dylan were equally as keen to pleasure the other! Even Dan who is a self confessed bottom boy couldn’t resist Dylan’s tasty ass… and he is the first to get to fuck!

Dylan who was set to just top, quite happily rolled over when Dan hinted at being the first to fuck, and a slow but loving and passionate fuck unfolded, not what I was expecting from young Dan. But being a bottom at heart, things weren’t going to finish there! Dylan was more than raring to ramp it up a gear and show Dan how topping is supposed to be done, and with that the guys change over and Dylan is soon banging away for England!

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

It’s the battle of the newbies this week as the beautiful, blond, big-dicked Dylan met his match against the pint sized power bottom Dan J! Both guys eagerly returned to make their first duo fuck film and boy, was it a hot one or what?

Stars: Dan Dylan

Categories: Anal Safe Sex High Definition Twink Gay Euro International Amateur

Scene Number: 1

Orientation: Gay

Studio Name: Blake Mason

AEBN

Bob Dylan chronicles roots of his music at gala in his honor

Musician Bob Dylan speaks at the 2015 MusiCares Person of the Year tribute honoring Bob Dylan in Los AngelesBy Alex Dobuzinskis LOS ANGELES (Reuters) – Bob Dylan, known for playing concerts with barely a word spoken to his audience, gave a lengthy speech on Friday at a gala in his honor where he chronicled the roots of his music while also praising and ribbing famous figures. The 73-year-old Dylan, considered by many musicians and critics to be the best singer-songwriter of his time, spoke for 40 minutes at the Los Angeles event tied to this weekend's Grammy Awards, as he was named "person of the year" by the MusiCares charity. Former U.S. president Jimmy Carter handed Dylan the award after a night of performances of his songs, including "Knocking on Heaven's Door" and "Standing in the Doorway", by a cast of superstars. Beck and Sheryl Crow played harmonica, Jack White flew through a guitar solo, Bruce Springsteen jammed with Tom Morello, Norah Jones gave a bluesy piano performance and Los Lobos sang in Spanish.



Music News Headlines – Yahoo News

The Universal Tone: Conversations with Carlos Santana, Bobby Rush and Dylan Gardner, Plus Three Exclusives

DYLAN GARDNER’S “TOO AFRAID TO LOVE YOU” PREMIERE

Newcomer Dylan Gardner’s latest video is for “Too Afraid To Love You,” one of the key tracks from his album Adventures in Real Time. A full interview with Dylan, fresh from his recent Warner Bros. signing, also appears later in this post. But first, check out the premiere of “Too Afraid To Love You”…

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A Conversation with Carlos Santana

Mike Ragogna: Carlos, I attended your Corazón concert in Mexico a little over a year ago and it was a beautiful experience, the music, the guests artists, the love for you from the crowd…

Carlos Santana: Oh, thank you, it was very inspiring for me, too! Great energy, a lot of inspiration. I’m very grateful and proud of how everyone presented themselves. I really believe that we touched a lot of people’s hearts in a positive way.

MR: Your new book is titled, The Universal Tone: Bringing My Story To Light, and it seems that you’ve brought your life to light on a daily basis.

CS: When a lot of children cross the street, especially in New York, you’ve got to hold on to your father’s hand or your mother’s hand or someone you really trust. I think since I was a child, I was aware that I needed to hold on to the hand of something that is very tangible. I feel really grateful that music has served me correctly by keeping me with health and a good life, out of distractions and trouble.

MR: And your music and you seem thoroughly intertwined.

CS: I’m just grateful. I’m attentive to the frequency.

MR: As you allude to in your new book, you were born into a very musically devoted family, like you had no choice but to be drawn to music.

CS: You know, that’s a good way of putting it, but I’m glad I didn’t have a choice because everywhere I went, there was always something to remind me that there’s a higher purpose. I think Rick Fox last year said to me, “What is the collective lesson we can all learn from this about love?” In any situation or relationship, what is the lesson that we can all learn today about love? Love is really expansive. Fear is very constricting and very limited. It has a very, very low ceiling, like a coffin. Love has no fear, so the sky is the limit–if there is such a thing as a limit as far as your imagination or your contribution or your achievements. It’s more important to promote in billboards the divine qualities that each person has. People have such a hard time believing that they are divine or that we have light, we invest more in being wretched sinners and useless, hopeless, worthless, helpless. That energy is so boring! So with the book or anything that I do, I like to inject the reality that if you just take a deep breath and close your eyes and actually feel the center of your heart, you can access this essence that creates miracles and blessings.

MR: When you’re creating music, do you feel that essence? Is that what drives you?

CS: Yes. You get really calm, really clear, and you have clarity, certainty and courage!

MR: You refer to having used drugs through a certain period in your career. I don’t want to talk about that, but you mention how they supplied an opening of sorts. Was that a major change in how you created or looked at music from that point on?

CS: Yeah. You’ll never be the same. How do we say it? Once you see the invisible, you can do the impossible.

MR: Beautiful. Around 1972, there was a jazz influence that began to creep into your work. What was the experience of shifting from an Afro-Latin style to something that was more improvisational, more of a jazz approach?

CS: Thank you for asking that. I think that it is important for any person. Everyone is an artist. If you can compliment life, you are an artist, no matter what your vocation or profession or way of doing it is. It’s important to open the cage and let the hamster out. The hamster likes to just go around and around and around on his wheel, but just spinning your wheels can become very boring. That’s more scary than anything, for me, to just be safe like that. I’ve been blessed with the right people at the right time in the right place; Michael Shrieve bringing me records of Coltrane and Miles Davis or learning about Olatunji and African music, or even The Grateful Dead. Especially someone like Bill Graham, it was a must for him at his concerts. “If you want to see Santana, you’ve got to hear Miles Davis; if you want to see The Grateful Dead, you’ve got to see Buddy Rich or Roland Kirk.” Impresarios nowadays don’t do that as much, but promoters back then wanted you to expand your horizons, especially as an audience, so being in the sixties, you would have to learn about Nureyev and José Greco, Manitas de Plata, Picasso. It can’t just be something limited. If you listen to The Beatles, even they were listening to Ravi Shankar or Segovia. So real artists are not afraid to expand their wings and go for the unknown.

MR: You had a partner on your musical journey in Clive Davis. It seems he played almost a Godfather role and allowed you to continue creating your own vision.

CS: Yeah, you know, I’m very grateful because both times that he came into my life he has created a humongous door for me to walk through and then we’re able to bring to all four corners of the world something that I can still say–this second–is relevant. Like Bob Marley or Michael Jackson. Santana’s relevant. We’re still here. We can coexist with Andrea Bocelli or Sting or Prince or the new people, Lady Gaga or even newer people. And I’m glad to see that Tony Bennett is the same way. That’s the mark of a true artist, where you can coexist and make it relevant.

MR: Musicians recognize you as an icon, and I imagine playing or duetting on one of your albums would be a deep experience. What is that process like when you combine your talents with others?

CS: It’s very rewarding to have your phone ring any day or night and it’s Pharaoh Sanders or Wayne Shorter or Miles, back then, or Stevie Ray or Iago. I’m not dropping names, I’m just saying who I am. I am them. I am them because I love them. When my phone rings and it’s John Lee Hooker and he says to me, “Man, when I hear your voice, it’s like eating a great big piece of chocolate cake.” I was like, “Damn.” I just levitate because I love John Lee Hooker so much, and Jimmy Reed and Otis Rush, all the same musicians that Jeff Beck, Eric Clapton and Jimmy Page listened to. We grew up with them. They’re our teachers and heroes.

MR: Every great teacher seems to say, “You don’t get knowledge until you’re ready for it.” Did you find that there were definite times in your life when you were able to say, “I’m ready for it” and only then move up?

CS: Pretty much. At the right time, I was able to listen to Coltrane and Monk and say, “Well I know they’re playing the blues, but it’s not what I’m used to. I need to listen to it over and over until I can identify with this frequency because I love this frequency, but I don’t know how to articulate it.” Some things I’m never going to learn. Charlie Parker and Coltrane when they get really out there, or Wayne, or Herbie, this is why I say that some musicians are like an ocean and other musicians are like a humongous lake, and other musicians are like a swimming pool. I’d rather hang out in a big lake. I can’t go with Charlie Parker and Miles and Wayne, not this incarnation. It’s a different kind of vocabulary but it doesn’t stop me from loving it.

MR: The roster of the group “Santana” changes frequently, adding techniques and qualities of that musician before they move on. Do you think you can define the entire exploratory process of Santana as spirituality?

CS: Exactly. Spirituality is not mechanical. There are mechanics to grace, but spirituality is about taking a leap of faith. This is why we love Wayne Shorter so much. Any musician who leaves my band is because what they’re hearing is louder than what they’re playing with me, so they have to follow their own voice. We grow, and they grow, in a different way. There was a time for Gregg Rolie and Neal Schon to create Journey and there was a time for me to embrace Weather Report and Miles. Sometimes people accuse you of “committing career suicide,” but for me, it’s really more about following your inner voice. It will always take you to the Land of Milk and Honey.

MR: Carlos, what advice do you have for new and emerging artists?

CS: I’m not into telling people who to be, what to do, or how to do it. I am into inviting everyone to make everything quiet in your mind and listen to that inner voice that has got oceans and oceans and galaxies of creativity. Those three words again: Clarity, courage and certainty.

MR: Was there any time when you felt like your direction or choices were not for the best?

CS: Only one time. I don’t remember necessarily when it was, maybe the eighties, but I think that I was overly trying to appease a producer and then I said, “Wait a minute, I’m going to be playing this music, not him. So after a while, I said, “I think I overextended myself in trying to please someone who doesn’t really understand my heart.” I had to re-record half of the album in a different way. So I learned not to listen to producers that much. I honor them but I’m the one that’s going to play the music for the rest of my life, not them.

MR: As you were writing The Universal Tone, did you have any revelations, maybe you saw things in a newer light?

CS: You know, I don’t live with regrets or grievances, I think that everything that happened, as long as I could look at myself in the mirror and say, “I did my best with what I had and who I was back then,” then I’m okay. I have asked forgiveness or apologized to whoever, and then I go on. I don’t like to be stuck. If there’s anything I’d tell anyone, it’s don’t get stuck with yourself. Keep going.

MR: Wonderful. Are you feeling creative in a certain way that’ll send you on a new musical adventure?

CS: Yes, right now I’m busy listening to Sonny Sharrock, Alice Coltrane and Larry Young. A lot of Tony Williams and, of course, John McLaughlin. But mainly, I think, right now, I’m listening to Stevie Ray and other guitar players. I haven’t listened to guitar players in a while, so right now it’s like Stevie Ray and Sonny Sharrock and Alice Coltrane.

MR: Carlos, at this point in your life, do you feel that are you still learning?

CS: I’m learning to trust more and thrust more and be more economical with energy. When you get to a certain age you lose half the power and speed, but what you gain is finesse. Finesse is like a diamond that’d going to shine and be really brilliant. I’m not afraid of any of that stuff. If I am learning I’m learning to present myself more gently with humility. I have so much conviction that a lot of times it’s misconstrued by arrogance. You have to have confidence if you’re going to do anything. Sometimes people confuse your confidence with arrogance. I wanted to work more on humility and presenting the way Herbie and Wayne do.

MR: What do you think when you look at what’s happening in the world today, as someone on a path of positivity and evolution?

CS: It’s almost like when you throw up and you lose everything that’s no good for you. A lot of stuff that we need to throw up is a lot of what we believe about God and the constitution. A lot of stuff in the bible is God-zilla. God is just love. You won’t throw up with God.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

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A Conversation with Bobby Rush

Mike Ragogna: Hey Bobby, what’s happening?

Bobby Rush: What’s happening is me! I’m Mister Happening, man! [laughs] I say it in a joking fashion, but I’m so happy to be in the position. Now, I’m already a winner, I’m gonna win it. Whether I lose or win, I’m going to win it, because in this race, you’re a winner just to be in it.

MR: Absolutely man, hope you get it. So it seems you’ve spent a lot of time with the blues, but this is your second consecutive “blues” album among the many albums you’ve recorded, and the second blues album nominated in a row.

BR: Yeah, it’s not my first, but it’s the first time they’ve been back to back. It makes me feel like eight years ago when I won the Blues Album of the Year and the Acoustic Album of the Year. I think that’s the first time in history it’s ever been done, one man winning both categories in the same year. But now, back to back is pretty hard to beat out, too. If we walk away with it we’re happy, if we don’t walk away with it I’m happy because we’re in good company with the guys around us. Everybody does it to win, but if you’re in this kind of race, you can pick cotton.

MR: Bobby, the album we’re talking about it, of course, Decisions. It’s backed up by Blinddog Smokin’ and you’ve got Dr. John as a guest. What’s the story behind you’re association with Carl Gustafson, another of the projects participants?

BR: I was in New Orleans cutting a song and Carl Gustafson who is the writer for this song, wanted me to do it. When I first heard it, I thought he was putting down New Orleans. I’m from Louisiana, I didn’t want him putting down my home state and my town that I thought so much of, but when I looked at it from all angles I found out he was talking about making sure that we as a people don’t zip our lips when we see what kids are doing or old people are doing or what anybody’s doing. Don’t just say, “It’s not my child, I don’t have anything to do with it.” It is our child. It takes all of us to raise a village. New Orleans is one town, but wherever you live, that’s your New Orleans, if thing’s aren’t going right there.

MR: That’s beautifully said. How did you get Dr. John on board?

BR: Dr. John came over, heard the song and said, “I want to be a part of this!” “Do you like the song?” “If I didn’t, it I wouldn’t be here.” [laughs] You know Dr. John. It was like a great family reunion kind of thing for him and I. We’re fifty years friends and being both from Louisiana we had something else in common. It just worked out perfectly for both of us.

MR: Bobby, so far, you’ve already won many awards with Decisions.

BR: It’s well-written, it’s well-recorded, it’s well done. It’s a new thing, but yet it’s got the old elements in it. We haven’t forgotten what it was and yet we modify what it is. It’s just an all-around good CD.

MR: What is it about this album that resonated so big this time out?

BR: I think they’re good songs, Dr. John brought some good elements to it with our friendship, I think the way it came off people can hear the honesty and the innocence of us doing it and we feel good about it. It’s a good song that everybody should link on to when you’re talking about “Murder In New Orleans” and then when you leave that song, you’re going to the title song of the album because you’ve got to be careful making decisions. When you’re making a decision, you’re not only making it for yourself, it’s for your family and the people around you. Even when you put a record out you don’t just put a record out because of the record, you’re thinking about who it’s going to touch, what home it’s going into. You’ve got to be careful what you do and say, you hope to say something positive that will be beneficial to everybody who listens to your records. This is that kind of CD. It involves all kinds of elements in this CD.

MR: Your last album, Down In Louisiana has been referred to as an “updating the sounds of the swamps and junkyards.” It pushed the genre’s boundaries.

BR: I’m always trying to modify things I do. I’m not trying to change the wheel of the wagon, but I’m trying to modify it and make it run better and reach more people and younger people, because younger people are the ones tearing up all the roads. Let’s face the facts. My children and grandchildren are the leaders of this world. We try to do things that they can relate to, that they know about, and try and educate them and modify what we do. We don’t want to take them too far and too fast, I’m an old man, not a rapper, but I do want to have some sayings that they can relate to so young people can get into what I’m doing.

MR: In your opinion, what unique thing do you bring to the blues?

BR: I haven’t changed my story, but I change the approach to what I’m doing. I think I say, “Here, this one can have a little rap.” I’m not talking about what Snoop Dogg or some of the other rappers do, but at least I can relate in that song fashion, the way I approach it so that young people can say, “Hey, this guy’s up to date with us.” It’s almost like writing in our business twenty five or thirty years ago, we couldn’t talk on the phone and do interviews, we had to be present, but now it’s all digitized and we can do things on the phone and what we don’t like we take out and what we shouldn’t have said we can block out and make it right. That’s what I try to do with my music, I try to think about where I’m going and who I’m singing it to so I can make it right for them. If you’re selling candy to an old folk home they may like it, but they can’t chew it. You have to put it in a form or fashion where they can digest it. Same thing with music. You’ve got to bring it to them in a way they can digest it.

MR: Bobby, you seemed like you had a great time on The Tonight Show.

BR: [laughs] Let me tell you! I hope that Dan Aykroyd can get this message: He did something to me that nobody hasn’t ever did for me. He took me under his wing and respects what I do so well and I’m one of the last of the kind doing what I do, and he embraced me so well, I just love the man for what he’s done. I could never pay him for feeling the way he feels about me in any kind of way. We haven’t talked about this, but I’m hoping that somewhere down the line he and I can get together and make a black and white Blues Brothers. I’ll never forget what he did with me. Jimmy Fallon’s show was great, everybody treated me so well, it was red carpet and I hope we can do it again.

MR: And you also have that Take Me To The River connection.

BR: Right, that’s the documentary, I’m playing a big part in that, Snoop Dogg’s playing a part in that, Al Green, Otis Clay, William Bell, Lil’ Peewee, Frayser Boy who’s done some things with me, the late Bobby Bland and a lot of other artists were involved with this. It’s down at Sundance now. It’s gotten a lot of attention because it’s great and because I’m part of it. On top of that I’m up for the Grammy nomination, I hope we win it and if we don’t win it we’re still winners because we’re in the race.

MR: Where do you think blues is headed?

BR: I believe that Bobby Rush can make a big difference. If you think about the black entertainers today you think about B.B. King, Buddy Guy and me. If you think about black entertainers period then you’ve got to add in Little Richard, Chuck Berry and all the guys over eighty years old who have played a big part in what the young guys coming up are doing now. Entertainment-wise Elvis Presley played a big part for me because I’m out kicking my foot across the stage, but Elvis Presley did the same thing I do. He can get away with it, so did Tom Jones. They kind of opened the door for Bobby Rush along with B.B. King and all the guys who have come before me who set a trail for me to come through the door. Now I’m one of the top five who are left to do this and I thank God for putting me in this position. I never thought that I would be an icon as the leading role of the blues cats, man, especially the black blues cats. I never thought I’d be here.

MR: Do you look at that concept and feel a burden or a responsibility as a torchbearer?

BR: It’s a responsibility. When you’re the king of blues you’ve got to be careful what you say and do. Everybody’s looking at you to carry this thing on. Now I’m finding guys who understand me and respect what I’m doing to try to pass my legacy on to someone else and keep it going. That’s what you have to do. You’ve got to educate the people who don’t know about it and encourage the people who are doing it so they can make a living at doing it.

MR: I know who influenced you, but do you feel their ghosts are still around when you’re making music? Do they still influence you in that way?

BR: Oh, yeah! When I get on stage I can close my eyes and see them around behind me. I see Muddy Waters and Howlin’ Wolf saying “Go, boy, go.” Yes I feel that. Yes, man. I feel the presence of a lot of guys. I feel the presence of my father who was a preacher and never came to see one of my shows. Being a preacher he never told me to sing the blues, but he never told me not to. So with that in mind, I always feel I’m okay in the blues world because my daddy didn’t tell me not to sing as a preacher. Muddy Waters always said, “Hey boy, you’re going to be a big man one day, you’re going to make a lot of money.” “You mean I’m going to make a lot of money off something I would do for free?” It’s not about the money, it’s about the love of the music, you know?

MR: Where do you feel the blues comes from?

BR: Blues comes from a state of mind. Whether you’re black or white, it’s a state of mind. It’s how you feel. The blues isn’t always stuff that makes you feel bad, but it’s not always stuff that makes you smile. When I lived on the farm as a country boy, on a Saturday night we’d come out of the cotton field and go to the juke joint and hear the blues because we were going to meet all our favorite girls, or if we didn’t have a favorite girl we’d look at them and hope they’d be our favorite girl. That was a good time. The saddest time was late Sunday afternoon because Monday morning was a work day. That’s when you had the blues because it was over and it’s time to go to work again. You’d be glad the blues was coming back again on Friday because Saturday you’d go out to play. Everybody really sings the blues, because everybody wants the same thing: A good house, some money, some good health, a good girlfriend or boyfriend, you want to be peaceful in life; everybody wants the same thing. If you don’t have that it’ll make you feel sad, but if you have it it’ll make you feel good. The blues can make you feel good, or it can make you feel bad. Someone asked me, “Why do you sing the blues? Because your woman left you?” You can have the blues when your woman leaves you, but you can also have the blues if they stay too long.

MR: [laughs] What are you going through when you sing the blues?

BR: When I really create, I’m by myself. Most of the time it’s when I’m in the car and I don’t have a pencil or my tape recorder. Things really come then, when you don’t have anything to write on. Give me some toilet paper and I’ll write on that! Write something on your pants leg and hope it comes out. I create from what I know, what I think, and what I wish. Where I wish I was, where I think I want to be, where I used to be, or some things that I’d like to do. All those kinds of things. When a man writes, he pretty much writes about what he knows. It’s like writing a book: You can only write what you know. Other than that is fantasy. You can have fantasies about things you do or what you don’t want to do and you write about those kinds of things. When I was a kid, I started to write about animals, my first big gold record was “Chicken Heads.” At the time Louis Jordan had this song out about how a monkey and a buzzard were good friends, but the monkey was a better friend to the buzzard than the buzzard was to him, so the monkey said, “Mister Buzzard, straighten up and fly right.” I got into writing about things that I could relate to on the farm. I watched the cows, the birds, the chickens and I started to write about things I could relate to. Then I started writing about the rooster, the boy, and the hens, the girls. I took those kinds of things and related them to me as the rooster and the girls as the hens. If you think about it, it’s nice to be in the barnyard when there ain’t a lot of roosters but there are a lot of hens.

MR: What advice do you have for new artists?

BR: Look in the mirror and face the facts and do all you can while you can, cause there comes a time that you can not do what you want to do. What I mean is be honest with yourself. You’re either cold or you’re hot, there’s no lukewarm. In my position I guess I got caught up in a situation where I’m a performer. You’ve got to understand that this business is an entertainment business. It’s not about singing, it’s not about playing the guitar. All of that is good, but you’ve first got to be an entertainer. You can teach a man how to play a guitar, you can teach a man how to play any other instrument, but you can’t teach a man how to perform. An entertainer’s born, not made. You have to look at yourself and say, “Am I made, or am I born?” If you’re born, it ain’t much you have to do, but if you’re made you have to know that and say, “Listen, I’ve got to go out on the road, I’ve got to work hard, I’ve got to rehearse and rehearse. Most of the time you don’t have to rehearse if it’s natural. If it’s not natural, then you’ll have to work on it. Work on your publishing, write the song and be independent, where you can control your destiny.

MR: You speak with such authority, do you think some of that comes from your dad being a preacher?

BR: Oh, yeah! I remember when my dad told me, “Son, I’ve got ten children, you’re one of them, I want you to drop out of school because you seem to be more apt than all the rest of my children. I want you to help me do some things in the field so you can help me make a better life for the other children.” I didn’t know how to take that. I thought it was some great thing to do, I got to step out of school and I got a job at a gin and I was making twelve dollars a month. Three dollars a week. That was my first job. My job was to bring him the news. The news was, we as black people didn’t know about Dow Jones, but people in the gin would pick up what they were going to sell, sell the cotton for this, sell the beans for this, sell the peanuts for this. My daddy would come in on a Sunday morning and go into the church for service at ten and tell them to meet him at nine or nine thirty so he could tell them what to sell or not sell by my information.

MR: You were the school.

BR: I was the newspaper, I was the school. I told them what to sell. My daddy would walk in and say, “Son, what you heard today?” I’d say, “You can’t sell no peanuts today. You can sell some cotton, but you can’t sell beans. They went down this week, they’ll be up next week.” That was the Dow Jones.

MR: That’s amazing. I want to ask you a delicate question. It seems like as a country, we’ve certainly made big progress towards a non-racist society. But a certain level of racism was revealed with what happened in Ferguson and in NY this past year. What are your thoughts on this?

BR: Here’s my thoughts. The more things change, the more they remain the same. They’ve got highway signs saying you should drive fifty-five, that’s for the ones who have the desire to speed. But then if a man is a wife beater who learns not to beat his wife, he still is a wife beater. When you don’t have a desire to beat your wife, that’s the Godly principle. You can change the laws so they say that every man is equal, but that doesn’t have anything to do with the heart. “The law says this is what we’ve got to do,” but your heart is different. We have to understand that what we want is different from where it is now. We’ve come a long way, but yet not far enough. I’m sitting in a position different from a lot of guys as an entertainer, because I have crossed over to a white audience and I did not cross out of the black audience. So many men–and I’m not calling names–have crossed over to a white audience but they just no longer have the black people following them. I’m a blessed man to have this middle-of-the-road kind of thing going. Not everybody knows me, but it’s growing. I’m so thankful to people that see me and accept me for who I am and what I do. That doesn’t happen to every man.

MR: Do you know what you’re going to say when they give you the Grammy?

BR: [laughs] I’m so thankful because when I walked away with the nomination it was already done for me. If I walk away with the Grammy in my hand it’s just a plus for me. If I win, there’s going to be somebody who loses, and I feel for the person who loses behind me like they feel for me when I lose behind them. Charlie Musselwhite won last year and I took my hat off because I love Charlie Musselwhite. Everybody’s out here fighting for the best for them because winning the award will give you the upper hand to get more wood. At my age now I need more wood, I need more kindling. I’m working, I’m in pretty good health, let me do something so I can make some money to take care of my family and spread the good news about this blues thing. And maybe, just maybe, some young man, black or white will come up and say, “Hey, I’m going to pattern myself after Bobby Rush.” I’m hoping that some day I do something right enough for them to follow me and that leads them to something that’ll do good for them and their family.

MR: That’s wonderful. So you’re eighty years old now, right?

BR: I didn’t say, I didn’t say! [laughs]

MR: So we already know what you did for the first part of your life, what are you going to do for the next eighty years?

BR: [laughs] Oh, for the next eighty, I’m just going to play music and sit more down on the stoop so I can relax. I won’t have to jump as high, I won’t have to pat as hard, so I won’t go so hard on my heart. And I’m going to try to keep makin’ love. Because when you make love, love will come back to you.

MR: You’re awesome, I don’t want to keep you any longer…

BR: Before we go, let me thank you for what you have done, and what you’re doing and what you plan to do. What you write about me is what people perceive me to be. I’m one of the few guys who’s left who hasn’t did everything just right in my life. I’ve had three beers in my life. That doesn’t mean I’m so right or anything. Paul in the bible talked about being the worst sinner. He was number two, I’m number one. I’m thanking you because what you write about me is what people perceive me to be, and I’m hoping to come off as this guy that people like. I’m not substituting anything to do what I do, honest to God.

MR: Booby, you have nothing to worry about. And anyone who writes about you is going to love you instantly, you’re truly one of the greats.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

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KRISTIN ANDREASSEN’S “LOOKOUT” PREMIERE

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photo credit: Laura Crosta

According to Kristin Andreassen…

“Hurricane Sandy hit New York hard. My apartment was left high and dry, so when the storm cleared, I went to offer help at a friend’s house in the shoreline neighborhood of Red Hook. Their basement apartment had filled up with enough water to float their upright piano, but they as much help as they could use that day, so instead I spent the day clearing muddy furniture and mementos from the basement of a total stranger. ‘Lookout’ is about friendship and community in the face of tough times. It’s also about the inevitability of hardship as time and age makes everybody’s journey more challenging.”

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A Conversation with Dylan Gardner

Mike Ragogna: Dylan, when we las spoke, you were releasing Adventures In Real Time yourself, going the indie route. Now you’re signed to Warner Bros. and it’s coming out on that label. What the heck happened?

Dylan Gardner: Well we put the record up on Spotify and about two weeks later I was sitting at Panda Express and I opened Spotify to check the numbers–not thinking anyone would know it came out since guerilla marketing takes so long–but “Let’s Get Started” had eighty three thousand plays. I was just wondering what happened. It turns out a lot of people clicked on the record when it came up under “New Releases” on Spotify and it got added to all of these different playlists. People shared it and shared it and it got on a lot of big Spotify playlists and suddenly the record started getting played over and over again and before I knew it “Let’s Get Started” had a million plays, and then it had two millions plays and the rest of the album was racking up a hundred thousand plays, it was quite insane. Warner Bros. took notice and contacted me which was great because I personally think Warner Bros. is the greatest American label and it feels amazing to be in a company of legend.

MR: Yeah, it’s awesome that they got what was going on with you as an artist.

DG: They completely got what was going on. They’re an artists first label.

MR: There must have been someone who championed you at Warner Bros. and said, “We’ve got to sign this kid.” What’s the signing story?

DG: Just going through the ringer. I’ve been doing this since I was fourteen, shopping my songs around and showcasing them. You meet more people and you meet people who know people and you go to all these things. I went to Capitol Records in about 2012 and met some people there and showcased for them and it turned out that the demo got around the office and the people from Capitol ended up going over to Warner Bros. and kind of took me with them on their departure. As soon as they got there I already knew some people at Warner Bros. just from playing around and before you knew it there was this giant family there of people that enjoyed my music. Once I went in there and talked to them, they all just had this look on their faces and the legendary Lenny Waronker was in the room too and I was just like, “This is the best place on Earth.” I feel like I’m going to be able to express myself artistically and be in the company of amazing people and I’m going to become a better songwriter, a better person and a better performer.

MR: Warner Bros. has a history of sticking with artists for a while, too. I think you’re in a really good place.

DG: I’m definitely in the right place.

MR: Were there any tracks that they suggested to make changes to?

DG: No, it’s solid re-release. They heard the record, they said, “It’s your vision, it’s perfect, let’s not change it, let’s not do the big corporate machine thing; this is your baby and we’re going to put it out exactly how it is and we’re going to pour gasoline on the fire.” That’s what we’re doing. They trust the vision and I trust them and all the rest.

MR: How did the album itself come together?

DG: I started writing the songs about two years ago and I was demoing all the songs in my room. I must have demoed about a hundred songs, I took everything out of my room, got rid of all the stuff in my closet because I needed a vocal booth, I got all these instruments, went Goodwill shopping for some, and just recorded all night. We had all these demos and my manager and I looked at this and thought, “Well there’s a record in here somewhere.” So we tried to find someone to help realize this because my producing in Pro Tools as far as getting a record-ready sound was not up to par yet, so we went around looking for people that we knew and my manager who worked at A&M in the nineties signed Jack Drag, which is John Dragonetti’s band. He was one of the people that we contacted. The first track that we tried out I think was “I Think I’m Falling For Something,” he tracked a little bit of the record and I got to his house and listened to it and I was like, “Whoa, he’s a producer. He’s the one that will help me make the record.”

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photo credit: Jeri Heiden

MR: “I Think I’m Falling For Something” is probably my favorite track on the album.

DG: Oh thanks, it was definitely one of my favorite songs to record. The part that I have the most fun with while record making is getting to experiment and try new things. On that track specifically I wanted something to lift the chorus so I was listening to Pete Drake records, he’s this slide guitar player from Nashville who plays with a talk box. He actually introduced Peter Frampton to the talk box. I wanted a lap steel through a talk box for the middle of each chorus and we were able to replicate that and it was awesome.

MR: “I Think I’m Falling For Something” is such a terrific recording that I would predict it’s goes Top Ten record if Warners releases it as a single. There. Said it, can’t take it back.

DG: [laughs] Really? Wow, I hope you’re right!

MR: Hey Dylan, this album just sounds so fresh. But when you finished recording and mixing the project, did you ever listen to an online station or the radio and feel like you needed to change things up?

DG: No, when I finished the record, my first thought was, “This is the record I wanted to make.” It was the vision that I had in my head since in the first song that I wrote for the record. I was really proud of it. I try not to pay attention to the mood swings of the music world. There’s always something that’s there for five minutes and then it’s gone. It’s the “Harlem Shake” or something like that. I try not to pay attention to that because you fall under the same spell and try to make that and it might work if you put it out in that five minutes but then you yourself become a product of yesterday. I’m not in music to become a product of yesterday. I try to transcend all of the influences I have. There’s definitely things that make those “five minute” songs special, don’t get me wrong, but the vision I have is always what comes to me, it’s never inspired by cashing in.

MR: Sweet. You’ve often said you were inspired by The Beatles, and I think one can tell from your music and the way you dressed in your video for Adventures‘ first track, “Let’s Get Started,” that they were quite a big influence on you.

DG: Oh, there hasn’t been a bigger influence on my music, my life, and the way I behave than that band. Those four people, just the way they inspired everyone, let alone me, everyone who had a television set back in 1964 saw them playing became a fan. Some of the first memories I have are of listening to Beatles records. I had A Hard Day’s Night cassette tape that I played until the magnetic tape was all around my room…I wish I still had that! There’s just a magic in learning to play the songs, and there’s never enough to learn about the band. They’re just that kind of band.

MR: I think it’s true that whenever one listens to music at different times in one’s life, he or she hears it very differently.

DG: Oh yeah, I think you’re always a different person every day. If you listen to the same song every day you’re going to hear something different. I hear something different in my own songs every time I listen to them. If you put music down for a while and come back to the same piece of music you’re going to feel slightly different about it. It’s like listening to songs you used to listen to as a child, they’ve got a completely different meaning.

MR: Do you think you can see all these different layers because you’re recording your feelings?

DG: Oh yeah, I go back all the time and see songs that were about one thing are actually about another and I didn’t even realize it. The song “Feeling Of Love” I wrote as the euphoric feeling of love that hits you when you’re in love, but I’m singing the song live and I realize the lyrics are shifted and that it’s about my dog. [laughs]

MR: There are ten songs on here, did you arrange them with a Side A and Side B in mind?

DG: I didn’t think of it in terms of Side A and Side B in quality, but in terms of a record listening journey and when it’s appropriate to flip the record. I wanted the first song on the second side to be “The Actor” because when you listen to big stars’ records Side A is rocking, “Boom, boom, boom,” and then you flip it over and it calms down. I did think of it in terms of that, but as far as record making I thought of it as a collection of ten songs. I had song tracks but it wasn’t until I had the final order that I thought about people who flip the record over, for vinyl buyers. It’s a selfish thought, but to me, if it didn’t come out on vinyl it didn’t come out at all. That’s just the only way I listen to music.

MR: There’s a diversity on this album that is unusual. I think beyond Side A / Side B format, each song fits with the next in certain ways.

DG: Right, like I said, you’re a different person every day and you’re constantly going through different records that you pick up at the record store, or something happens to you in your life that you get interested in. If you look back at a collection of a lot of songs you wrote you have some diversity there. Change, for me, is always a great thing. I plan to have a wide scale in my discography. One person I look to for that is Elvis Costello. After Armed Forces he’s never in the same place twice.

MR: That’s a good point. And I think it’s illegal to repeat the genius that is Armed Forces.

DG: [laughs]

MR: Rumor has it that as you recorded this album you also had a few more albums’ worth in the can already, gee I wonder how I know that?

DG: [laughs] I do. I could put out two records tomorrow.

MR: Is it the same team that approached the current record or have you got everything recorded on your end?

DG: This is all me. This is just me working in the backroom the entire time we’ve been making all of this stuff. That’s all I do all day, I don’t go outside or party or play with my friends, I just sit on my computer or at my piano and I write and record.

MR: So these things haven’t been worked over by Dragonetti yet?

DG: Actually, he just heard the collection of songs I’ve got and we’re super psyched on it. We’re always thinking down the road. In terms of football, Russell Wilson said when he held the Lombardi trophy the moment he put it down he just thought about the next one. That’s an artist’s job. The moment you put the record out you’ve got to start thinking about the next one, whether or not anyone cares or even knows about it. I plan to make a lot of records in my lifetime and this is the start of the journey.

MR: So Dragonetti gets the tracks you’ve recorded and then he works on them from his end?

DG: Yes. But that process has not started yet because I’m still just writing and writing and writing. I want to have as many songs as possible for the official moment when we look at the record and go, “Let’s make it.”

MR: You must be champing at the bit to get the next one…or are you kind of savoring what you did at this point?

DG: To be honest, I’m kind of in the middle of both. I’m constantly working on the future. Going back to football again, one of the wide receivers in the Super Bowl said he got to the Super Bowl early and was just catching balls for three hours beforehand and he was ready to keep it up when the game started. I’m constantly just working at it for the future. If someone comes to me and says, “Put the record out tomorrow,” we’ll start making it. I’m definitely on the bandwagon of supporting this album and getting this album out there. I wanted as many people as possible to hear it. That’s why I’m going on tour for a month. We’re touring the United States, we’re going to put the record in front of all of these people, play high schools and do interviews–I want to be in front of the people, man. I want them to hear it and I want to give a great show.

MR: So touring is going to be extensive?

DG: Oh yeah, just going and playing a bunch of venues. I just added all the tour dates two weeks ago to the website, dylangardnermusic.com/tour. I’m so poorly traveled, I get to go to all of these places for the first time, I’m just going to play my heart out. I want to give people a sweet show. Full on electric. Just me, my brother [drummer], and my bass player, we have so much energy. Just wait ’til you see it, man!

MR: Looking forward to it! Dylan, what is your advice for new artists?

DG: My advice for new artists is work hard and practice at your craft every day. Never put something in front of what you want to do for the rest of your life. The day that you do what you love you never have to work again. It’s really honest but you have to work at what you love. Follow your dreams, not in the sense of just saying those three words; You have to actually act on it. If you think you’re an amazing songwriter or you think you’re an amazing performer, practice every single day because you’re only going to get better. If you want to be the best in the world at something you’d better start now.

MR: Now that you’re associated with a major label, what do you still have to pay attention to in the same way you did as an indie artist?

DG: I still get to have all of the creative input, it’s still always my input, “Hey guys, why don’t we do this?” I’m still running all my Twitter and Facebook and stuff because I don’t want someone who’s not me to take that over and post boringly all the time, I want to interact with all of my fans. My artistic integrity is three thousand percent. Just a couple of months ago we wanted to put out another music video, so we said, “What are we going to do?” and I said, “How about ‘Too Afraid To Love You?’ We’ll do a music video like this and we’ll film it in this place,” and everyone was like, “Cool.” So that’s the music video that’s coming out pretty soon. They really helped me have all creative control of that because they’re an artist-friendly label. So we’ve got this cool, exciting music video for “Too Afraid To Love You” coming and that’s going to be really awesome.

MR: How do you think it’s going to affect you and your music when you turn the corner and become a huge act?

DG: Success to me only means more people being able to hear the music. I still want to be in the same bedroom making the same music, I’m not in it to be on the front of People magazine. To be a songwriter and for people to hear my music, its success means more people hearing and sharing my music and collecting vinyl or listening to any of the artists I’m inspired by. That’s a beautiful, wonderful thing. It really means just making more friends and making more music than ever.

MR: So this is your social connection?

DG: I put music first and word of mouth will hopefully get the music out there.

MR: FYI, your album is still in heavy rotation with both me and my son. That’s really good stuff to come out of someone’s bedroom.

DG: Thank you, man. Just wait for the future.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

My first interview with Dylan Gardner can be found at this address: http://www.mikeragogna.com/introducing-popster-dylan-gardner-huffpost-5-1-14/

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MAN OVERBOARD’S “ONE FIXED POINT” PREMIERE

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photo credit: Ally Newbold

According to the TMO gang…

“This Man Overboard track will appear on Man Overboard’s upcoming split with Senses Fail (www.facebook.com/sensesfail) out March 3rd and includes an original song from each band as well as each of them doing a cover of one of the other band’s songs. It’s a co-release from Rise Records and Pure Noise Records. Both bands are going to be touring with Bayside and those tour dates can be found here: http://manoverboardnj.com/tour/

Man Overboard: www.facebook.com/ManOverboardNJ
Entertainment – The Huffington Post
Entertainment News-Visit Adults Playland today for the hottest adult entertainment online!

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Dylan Ryder, Will Powers

Dylan Ryder is a hot stepmom, who accidentally walks in on her stepson masturbating. She gets so turned on by what she sees that she strips off her robe to reveal sexy lingerie. Shocked, Will Powers is defenseless as his stepmom throws her mouth onto his dick. She takes his massive shaft down her throat, sucking his cock until it is firm enough and ready to fuck her pussy. He starts to nail her tight twat, throwing her in many positions until her MILF cum is slathered all over his dick. After, she takes his rod into her mouth and he paints her tongue with his warm jizz. Sure hope dad doesn’t taste it later when he kisses mom!

MILF Porn

Dylan Ryder, Steven French

Female bosses can really be hard asses when it comes to male subordinates. Dylan Ryder is no exception, as she really lays into this guy for having an accent and getting complaints about his job performance. After listening to his excuses, she offers him a deal; if he wants to keep his job, he needs to take out that cock for her and give the boss a good fucking! He gives her his dick to suck on, as she shows his power over him by making him do whatever she wants. She has him lick her pussy, and then slide his cock inside of her on the desk. He fucks her as if his job depended on it (which it did), and then covers the boss in his jizz.

MILF Porn

23 Blast – Dylan Baker

Dylan Baker - 23 Blast  artwork

23 Blast

Dylan Baker

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: October 24, 2014


In the prime of his youth, up and coming football star, Travis Freeman, lost his sight due to a sinus infection caused by a rare disease. Overnight, he became irreversibly blind, and had to cope with all the new trials and changes awaiting him. With the love and support of his family and closest friends he learned to push himself to extraordinary heights. Relying on his other senses and his instincts, he did the unthinkable! Displaying unconditional determination he proved nothing could dampen the spirit of a champion!

© © 2014 Ocean Avenue Entertainment, Inc.

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Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration – Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan - Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration  artwork

Bob Dylan: The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration

Bob Dylan

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 15.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: March 4, 2014


On October 16, 1992, New York City's hottest concert ticket was the live gathering of musical giants, legend and archetypes who'd come to Madison Square Garden to celebrate the 30th anniversary of Bob Dylan's first Columbia Records album and play a selection of Dylan songs—from culturally iconic (John Mellencamp's no-nonsense "Like A Rolling Stone") to bootleg obscure (Lou Reed's acerbic take on "Foot of Pride")—that had moved and inspired them over the decades. The four hour show, performed for a sold-out audience of more than 18,000 fans and live-cast around the world, brought together an unprecedented roster of artists and icons including Johnny Cash and June Carter Cash, Lou Reed, The Clancy Brothers, Ritchie Havens, Johnny Winter, Roger McGuinn, Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, Stevie Wonder, Willie Nelson, Kris Kristofferson, Neil Young, Eric Clapton, Ron Wood, Chrissie Hynde, The O'Jays, Eddie Vedder, Sinéad O'Connor, Tracy Chapman, George Harrison (then making his first US concert appearance in 18 years) and more. Providing musical backing throughout the show was an ensemble dream team featuring three members of Booker T. & The M.G.'s, G.E. Smith on guitar with Jim Keltner and Anton Fig on drums. Dubbed "Bobfest" on stage by a jubilant Neil Young, the 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration reached a transcendent crescendo with an unforgettable performance and all-star jam featuring the evening's honoree. Viewed anew from a 20-year perspective, Bob Dylan – The 30th Anniversary Concert Celebration – Deluxe Edition is a remarkable testament to the enduring legacy and ongoing musical influence of Bob Dylan. That valedictory gathering from more than 20 years ago proved to be a mid-career retrospective of a recording artist and performer who continues to inform and transform the cultural landscape.

© © 2014 Sony Music Entertainment

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Go, grandma! Dylan Dreyer shares her grandmother’s record-breaking ‘Price Is Right’ run

If you think “The Price Is Right” is exciting these days — what with the big-budget Showcase Showdowns and wheel-spinning victories — just wait until you hear about the thrills from the early days of the long-running game show.And you don’t have to wait long!




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Bob Dylan lyrics to headline $3-5 mn NY music auction

Bob Dylan lyrics to headline $  3-5 mn NY music auctionHandwritten song lyrics from legendary singer Bob Dylan go under the hammer in New York Tuesday, the most treasured possessions in a collection of rock memorabilia valued at $ 3-5 million. Auction house Sotheby's says other highlights include a peacock jumpsuit worn by Elvis Presley worth $ 200,000 to $ 300,000 and a John Lennon piano also played by Lou Reed. Richard Austin, head of Tuesday's two-part sale at Sotheby's, said the auction celebrates various rock performers who have gripped the world for the past 60 years. Named by Rolling Stone Magazine as the greatest of 500 greatest songs of all time, Sotheby's says the lyrics transformed the course of pop music in the 20th century.



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Katt Dylan & Karlo Karrera

Katt Dylan & Karlo Karrera Katt Dylan wants to please her boss Karlo Karrera the best way she knows how by pleasing his big cock.
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Diana Doll, Dylan Ryder, Vannah Sterling, Steven Knight

Blonde girl Diana Doll and her chesty brunette cougar friends are dying for some pecker. The huge boobs of Dylan Ryder are perfect for titty-pumping and busty fireworks Vannah Sterling has got the curves to match her. These mature girls enlist the thick shlong of Steven Knight to work their dripping, shaved pussies. These hotties love to share a jumbo meatstick and suck it, passing it back and forth and slamming his rod up against their round jumbo racks. Steven gets a double sloppy blowjob while Dylan Ryder sits on his face so he can work that wet cunt with his tongue. Guy pumps enough ejaculate for all 3 sluts, coating their faces in his hot load.

Cougar Sex Club

Bob Dylan Releases Frank Sinatra Cover, Plans New Album

Without any warning or anticipation Bob Dylan posted a cover of Frank Sinatra’s 1945 hit “Full Moon and Empty Arms” on his website the first song from an upcoming new album by the 72-year-old musician The 10 Greatest Bob Dylan Songs ​”This track is definitely from a forthcoming album due later on…

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Dylan Saunders In Balls To The Wall

Dylan Saunders stars in his very first all bareback movie where he is the star bottom. First Butch Bloom works him over in the hotel room then Daemon Sadi gives him a taste of black cock. Kyle Savage works over his already seeded hole and Lex Anoine gives him his huge cock with PA. Tyler Reed and Orlando Ink abuse his slut hole and breed him deep!

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Dylan Saunders stars in his very first all bareback movie where he is the star bottom. First Butch Bloom works him over in the hotel room then Daemon Sadi gives him a taste of black cock.

Stars: Butch Bloom Dylan Saunders

Categories: High Definition Anal Bareback Gay Muscles

Scene Number: 1

Orientation: Gay

Studio Name: RawJOXXX

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Fifty Shades Of Dylan Ryan

Fifty Shades Of Dylan Ryan cover

Award Winning Feminist Pornographer, Madison Young, brings you Fifty Shades Of Dylan Ryan. Wealthy entrenpreneur and book publishing mogul, Ms Grey, has met her match in young college student and curious submissive, Dylan Ryan. After a sexy and defiant Dylan challenges Ms Grey to a bet, Dylan forgoes her freedom and submerges herself into a life of total submission, testing her boundaries, proving her servitude through sexual gratification, masked orgies, soaked in female ejaculate, vibrated and fucked to orgasmic heights coupled with fellow sexual servants Bianca Stone and Berretta James. Dylan is whipped to climactic moments of pleasure and collared while cradled in an intimate embrace of tenderness after a brutal and beautiful journey into the depths of her darkest desires.

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

Award Winning Feminist Pornographer, Madison Young, brings you Fifty Shades Of Dylan Ryan. Wealthy entrenpreneur and book publishing mogul, Ms Grey, has met her match in young college student and curious submissive, Dylan Ryan.

Stars: Dorian Faust Dixon Mason Emily Genevieve Loveofmystery Siouxsie Q. Coral Aorta Bianca Stone Dylan Ryan Sadie Lune Penny Barber Beretta James Madison Young

Categories: All Girl High Definition Feature Femdom Lesbian BDSM Fetish

Scene Number: 1

Orientation: Straight

Studio Name: Filly Films

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