soul

1:06pm

Tue April 21, 2015
Arts & Culture

Tumbleweed Wanderers live on Fog City Blues tonight

In two short years, Tumbleweed Wanderers have gone from playing sidewalk jam sessions to headlining venues around the Bay Area. The story and sound of the band -- an Americana inspired mix of soul and classic rock-n-roll -- spread throughout the Bay, the West Coast and across the country, essentially, independently. They join host Devon Strolovitch for a live in-studio preview of their new album, Realize, this Wednesday 4/22 at 9 pm.

11:23am

Tue March 24, 2015
Arts & Culture

The Lucky Losers live on Fog City Blues this Wednesday

Bringing back the male/female duet! The Lucky Losers, featuring Cathy Lemons and Phil Berkowitz, are a male/female led 6-piece band that perform retro blues, rock, swing, and soul, plus originals. Their forthcoming CD is called A Winning Hand, and they join host Devon Strolovitch live in the studio this Wednesday 3/25 at 9 pm.

6:02pm

Tue February 17, 2015
Arts & Culture

On the next Liner Notes: DaVinci

  

Liner Notes invites today's musicians to explore the inspirations behind their work. In each hour, host Max Jacobs sits down with a musician to spin the records that made them want to make music. Whether it's the first song they heard their grandmother sing or an unexpected guilty pleasure, you'll hear the stories of the music that matters to them and how it's shaped them.

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10:59am

Tue January 13, 2015
Arts & Culture

Sly & The Family Stone's "Stand!" revisited on Fog City Blues

Next week, 175+ Bay Area musicians will join 5 members of Sly & The Family Stone for UnderCover's encore tribute to the group's landmark album "Stand!" UC Executive Director Lyz Luke joins host Devon Strolovitch live in the studio along with trumpeter Will Magid and members of Bayonics and Tumbleweed Wanderers, as well as special guest Rustee Allen, bassist from Sly & The Family Stone. Fog City Blue

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8:09am

Fri January 9, 2015
Arts & Culture

Philosophy Talk asks: Why (not) believe in an afterlife?

The question of what happens to us after we die remains as mysterious now as it always was. Some think that death amounts to total annihilation of the self; others adhere to certain religious traditions, which teach that the immaterial soul (and, in some traditions, the resurrected body) can ultimately survive death. So how are we to judge between these radically different views of what happens to us in death? What would it mean for the self to persist beyond the destruction of the body? Is there room in a scientific account of the mind for the existence of an immaterial soul?

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