Party

Party

  • Party PartyA gathering of people who have been invited by a host for the purposes of socializing...
  • Political party Political partyA group of people who come together to contest elections and hold power in the government.
  • "Party" (Girls' Generation song)A song recorded by South Korean girl group Girls' Generation for their fifth Korean studio album...

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  • ydowjyytr posted a photo:

    My photos

    My photos 4.date2.pro?Audrey37110

  • washington_area_spark posted a photo:

    The Weavers sing out: 1949 ca.

    The Weavers are shown in a postcard circa 1949.

    The Weavers were a progressive folk singing group formed in November 1948 by Ronnie Gilbert, Lee Hays, Fred Hellerman, and Pete Seeger.

    In 1940 and 1941, Hays and Seeger had co-founded a previous group, the Almanac Singers, which had promoted peace and isolationism during the Second World War, working with the American Peace Mobilization.

    At Hellerman's suggestion,[2] the Weavers took its name from a play by Gerhart Hauptmann, Die Weber (The Weavers 1892), a powerful work depicting the uprising of the Silesian weavers in 1844 which contains the lines, "I'll stand it no more, come what may".

    The group had a big hit in 1950 with Lead Belly's "Goodnight, Irene", backed with the 1941 song "Tzena, Tzena, Tzena", which in turn became a best seller.[1] The recording stayed at number one on the charts for a lengthy 13 weeks. In keeping with the audience expectations of the time, these and other early Weavers' releases had violins and orchestration added behind the group's own string-band instruments.

    The successful concerts and hit recordings of the Weavers helped introduce to new audiences such folk revival standards as "On Top of Old Smoky"[1] (with guest vocalist Terry Gilkyson), "Follow the Drinking Gourd", "Kisses Sweeter than Wine", "The Wreck of the John B" (aka "Sloop John B"), "Rock Island Line", "The Midnight Special", "Pay Me My Money Down", "Darling Corey" and "Wimoweh".

    The Weavers encouraged sing-alongs in their concerts, and sometimes Seeger would shout out the lyrics in advance of each line in lining out style.

    During the Red Scare, Pete Seeger and Lee Hays were identified as Communist Party members by FBI informant Harvey Matusow (who later recanted) and ended up being called up to testify to the House Committee on Un-American Activities in 1955.

    Hays took the Fifth Amendment. Seeger refused to answer, however, claiming First Amendment grounds, the first to do so after the conviction of the Hollywood Ten in 1950. Seeger was found guilty of contempt and placed under restrictions by the court pending appeal, but in 1961 his conviction was overturned on technical grounds.

    Because Seeger was among those listed in the entertainment industry blacklist publication, Red Channels, all of the Weavers were placed under FBI surveillance and not allowed to perform on television or radio during the McCarthy era.

    Decca Records terminated their recording contract and deleted their records from its catalog in 1953. Their recordings were denied airplay, which curtailed their income from royalties.

    Right-wing and anti-Communist groups protested at their performances and harassed promoters. As a result, the group's economic viability diminished rapidly and in 1952 it disbanded. After this, Pete Seeger continued his solo career, although as with all of them, he continued to suffer from the effects of blacklisting.

    In December 1955, the group reunited to play a sold-out concert at Carnegie Hall. The concert was a huge success. A recording of the concert was issued by the independent Vanguard Records, and this led to their signing by that record label.

    By the late 1950s, folk music was surging in popularity and McCarthyism was fading. Yet the media industry of the time was so timid and conventional that it wasn't until the height of the revolutionary '60s that Seeger was able to end his blacklisting by appearing on a nationally distributed U.S. television show, The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour, in 1968.

    After the April 1957 LP release of the Carnegie Hall concert, the Weavers launched a month-long concert tour. That August the group reassembled for a series of recording sessions for Vanguard.
    In 1958 Gilbert, Hays, and Hellerman overruled Seeger about a recording a cigarette ad for a tobacco company. Seeger, opposed to the dangers of tobacco and discouraged by the group's apparent sell-out to commercial interests, decided to resign. Honoring his commitment to record the jingle, he left the group on March 3, 1958.

    Seeger recommended Erik Darling of The Tarriers as his replacement. Darling remained with the group until June 1962, leaving to pursue a solo career and eventually to form the folk-jazz trio The Rooftop Singers.

    Frank Hamilton, who replaced Darling, stayed with the group nine months, giving his notice just before the Weavers celebrated the group's fifteenth anniversary with two nights of concerts at Carnegie Hall in March 1963.

    Folksinger Bernie Krause, later a pioneer in bringing the Moog synthesizer to popular music, was the last performer to occupy "the Seeger chair." The group disbanded in 1964, but Gilbert, Hellerman, and Hays occasionally reunited with Seeger during the next 16 years.

    In 1980, Lee Hays, ill and using a wheelchair, wistfully approached the original Weavers for one last get-together. Hays' informal picnic prompted a professional reunion, and a triumphant return to Carnegie Hall on November 28, 1980, which was to be the band's last full performance. They appeared one final time in June 1981 at the Clearwater Festival, in an informal "rehearsal."

    The Weavers provided a light to those cast into darkness during the McCarthy era and helped to inspire the folk revival of the early 1960s.

    --Partially excerpted from Wikipedia

    For other random radicals, see flic.kr/s/aHske413N1

    The photographer is unknown. The image is from a postcard obtained via the Internet.

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  • vphuydxa posted a photo:

    Photos

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  • fjoxiacb posted a photo:

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  • ppvvoli posted a photo:

    I love sex

    My photos 13.step2.link?Leah94235

  • inspiration_de posted a photo:

    Various party posters

    bit.ly/2wKTZi9

  • qntafmk posted a photo:

    My photos

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    I love sex

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  • TarynRowe1989 posted a photo:

    My photo

    Hey! My super private video yourgirl.gq/?TarynRowe

  • tiger289 (The d'Arcy dog supporters club) posted a photo:

    The queues get longer.....

    ..... the food and drink is obviously good.

    IMG_1614

  • tiger289 (The d'Arcy dog supporters club) posted a photo:

    A local celeb sneaks away

    I recognise that rear even with the disguise, it's Aurora Chanson the singer (seen earlier in my photostream) collecting what appears to be a roll up poster.
    I didn't see her face so I'll be in trouble if I'm wrong ;-))

    IMG_6738

  • giesing posted a photo:

    We like to #party

  • tiger289 (The d'Arcy dog supporters club) posted a photo:

    The hard working Council ladies....

    .... that make these events happen and go off smoothly.

    IMG_6739

  • tiger289 (The d'Arcy dog supporters club) posted a photo:

    Inflatables are de rigueur at Fairs



    IMG_1616

  • tiger289 (The d'Arcy dog supporters club) posted a photo:

    A bit of space in the corner

    Loads of harmless Bees and Insects attracted to the wild flowers so many people didn't hang about here.

    IMG_1618

  • AthenaWaters1991 posted a photo:

    Dating girl

    See you soon! yourgirl.gq/?AthenaWaters