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Saturday, March 30, 2013

CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau

CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau, CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau Listen Online, CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau Live Online, Pop , Top 40 Radio, Canada

CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau
CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau We had to come off the air five minutes early. The Battle of Beaulieu, we called it. And they all rushed the stage at one time and got on a piano to get up onto the roof. And the piano collapsed. People were trying to lift it up, to get it level. I said, "No, leave it, leave it, it's all right. I can manage like this." So they eventually got it up with some bloke underneath it with a couple of cracked ribs or something. Lord Montague said to me, "Play them the blues to calm them down." That wasn't going to do any good, but we played them blues. It didn't make any difference. They were still leaping about the place. I think you always have to remember that the Brits have always been very strong on gangs. One of the things I think Musics provided was a chance for those people to met, the people in the gang. It was just young people going through a mild form of protest, basically, that "We want our world". Oh when the saints Go marching in While these two jazz tribes skirmished, a more serious political movement was gathering pace as an increasingly politicised British youth took to the streets in the early Sixties. Ban the bomb! Ban the bomb! Ban the bomb! Ban the bomb! The Campaign for CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau Disarmament marches, the Ban the Bomb marches, as they became dubbed, they again were a bunch of kids going out for a weekend, unsupervised, in the country, but rather than partying they were saving the world. We went on those marches because they were huge social gatherings - admittedly, all in a long queue. But they were gatherings of people of the same mind who were pretty determined that this was not going to go forward. They were a Music on the march. We marched from CKTF-FM - NRJ 104.1 Gatineau to London. They were Musics of singing, they were Musics of idea, they were a march for freedom. The heady mix of youth, politics and music were combining to create the rumblings of Online Radio's first countercultures. But as the Sixties were revolving, so was a generation's musical taste, and nowhere was this more apparent than at the National Jazz & Blues Musics during the mid-Sixties. It had its own earthy kind of feel, if you like, and the music was from a very broad church. You had to be semiconscious not to realise that something was changing, something was afoot. There was an awful lot going on in the Sixties. I mean, it was such a time of development, of change. The jazz and the folk music was getting left behind. Everything was sort of switching around. It's interesting to see how you just look at how the bills changed, you see how they sort of drifted from being jazz into jazz and blues into being blues and into blues and rock and then into blues and rock and psychedelia. But it wasn't just the music that was changing. By , duffel coats were being replaced by beads. Pipes were out, flowers were in. This was the Summer of Love, and the birth of the hippy was upon us. The actual Summer of Love, being ', was probably when we in the bohemian world had finally married popular song with folk music and revolutionary ideas. The Flower People have their own taste in music, and their favourite performers are not necessarily big names in the pop charts.

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