Archive for brothers perspective

Underground Feed Back Stereo – Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – Teaching Our Own Selves Part. 3 #brothersperspectivemagazine #blackart

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , on June 27, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Underground Feed Back Stereo – Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – Teaching Our Own Selves Part. 3 As living functioning humans you are supposed to think and elevate your self in life. No person should sit still expecting a society that has captured and enslaved generations of Black and Natives throughout the globe, to ever benefit them in a positive way ever. Its impossible to expect a country that created humans zoos to release the animals and let them place the en-slavers into zoo! Some are voided into stupidity beyond their own imaginations into expecting another to uplift them and help to change the priorities of those enslaved. If you are decedents of slave captives please take time to never trust the captor with your life, ideas, inventions, spirit, motivation, sex, body or anything about yourself. Freedom is the only reality We teach our own selves, Black people invented Electric Cars, Turned Air into water while all while lawful in bondage! You can’t count on another to love yourself. #spaceman #electriccars #waterfromair #blackinventors #diabetes #75dab #guncontrol #birthcontrol #gentrification #blackmusic #chicago #southsidechicago #blackart #redlining #maumau #biko70 #chicago #PersonalOpinionDataBase #protest #blackart #africanart #gasprices #reparations #undergroundfeedbackstereo #blackpeople #race #brothersperspectivemagazine brothersperspective.com undergroundfeedbackstereo.com joelefthandrecords.com  feat. art by instagram.com/nappy9folics https://t.co/7Se1W41ueL

Underground Feed Back Stereo: Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – I’m New To This, But I’m True To This Part 2 with Mordecai The Foul #personalopiniondatabase #africanart #undergroundfeedbackstereo #podcast

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 21, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Underground Feed Back Stereo – Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – I’m New To This, But I’m True To This Part 2 with Mordecai The Foul

Randomly recorded show featuring the exploits of Mordecai the Foul, as he tells us about some of his most interesting journeys and discoveries as a recording artist in the Meta World in this are you New to this but i’m true to this discussion. Mordecai randomly speaks about some of his experience off the top of his dome, unscripted and as random as he details it. #mordecaithefoul #memphis #hiphop #blackart #redlining #maumau #PersonalOpinionDataBase #protest #beats #samples #funk #undergroundfeedbackstereo #brothersperspectivemagazine #african brothersperspective.com undergroundfeedbackstereo.com joelefthandrecords.com  feat. art by instagram.com/nappy9folics

Artist: Brianna Marie – @Artbybrix3 // Painter, Creative, Licensed Tattoo Artist #artbybrix #art https://xenoughsaidx.com/

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 21, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Brianna MarieArtbybrix // Painter, Creative, Licensed Tattoo Artist
IG https://www.instagram.com/artbybrix3 https://www.twitter.com/xEnoughSaidx i make cool ISH

// IG: @artbybrix3 // https://artbybrix3.myshopify.com // Painter, Creative, Licensed Tattoo Artist briannamarie.booking@gmail.com

Condolences: Dj Kay Slay aka Keith Grayson (August 14, 1966 – April 17, 2022) #djkayslay #RIP #thedramaking #dez

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 18, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Condolences to Dj Kay Slay aka Dezzy Dez born Keith Grayson (August 14, 1966 – April 17, 2022), professionally known as DJ Kay Slay, was an American disc jockey (DJ) and record executive from New York. Keith Grayson was born August 14, 1966 in New York City, New York. Grayson was originally a prominent graffiti artist, having been featured in the 1983 hip hop documentary, Style Wars. One of Grayson’s better known tags was “Dez”. As a youth involved in New York’s flourishing hip-hop scene, Keith witnessed firsthand the ascent of legendary disc jockeys such as Grandmaster Flash, Grand Wizzard Theodore and Kool DJ Red Alert, in the late 1970’s and into the 1980’s. “I didn’t so much set out to be a DJ,” he said. “It was just something to do that was fun and that I enjoyed doing.” With the decline of the graffiti movement in the late 1980’s, Dez began dealing with narcotics and consequently ended up in jail by the late 1980’s. Grayson was released from jail in 1990, and claims to have abstained from using drugs ever since. He is from East River Projects located in East Harlem, New York.

Fatboi Sharif & LoneSword – Cyber City Society @fatboisharif @lonesword #fatboisharif #music

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 18, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

AWARENESS
OF THE FEARFUL
DISGUISE
CAPTURED
POISON
SCARED WITHIN LIES
VISUALIZE
FEAR PARANOIA
ROBOTIC
PEACE TREATY
RAGE IN THE STREETS
WE’VE SEEN THE MURDER
SCARED
MANY INTO SUBMISSION
SEX, CHAOS,
INFO MISLEAD
TECHNICAL
PARADE
PARADOX
PRICE OF POSSESION
EYES TELL DIFFERENCES
FROM SPIRIT
SELLING SOUL

released March 2, 2022
Lyrics by: Fatboi Sharif
Produced by: LoneSword
Mixing and Mastering by: Wavy Bagels
Artwork by: Shane Ingersoll
Recorded by: LoneSword

Underground Feed Back Stereo: Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – What If Black People Stop Working for This System Part 1 #busboycott #strike #blackpeople #union #workers #spotify #overcast #podcast #digitalradio

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 17, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Underground Feed Back Stereo – Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – What If Black People Stop Working for This System Part 1

Think about life in the sense of a boycott, a strike, giving up on the people who personally neglect you from peace of mind. Think of life from the viewpoint of the Civil Rights Movement during the Montgomery Bus Boycott in Alabama from December 5, 1955 to December 20th, 1956 think about the strain this placed on a racially biased economy where Black Folks are treated unequally but pay the same amount or more in taxes and red lined predatory loans. Think about how this affected the economy during a time when Black People were treated like they were subhuman, be mindful of the ongoing disrespect and out right disregard of Black Lives in the now while being reminded that Jim Crow laws were part of the actual laws. Imagine the 1,300 Black sanitation workers in Memphis, TN who led a strike commanding an improved working environment and increased payment this taking place February 12, 1968. Look at life from the perspective of the The Delano grape strike that is noted for its effectiveness in boycotts and the unheard of merger of the time of Filipino and Mexican farm workers joining together to unionize creating UFW labor union. The Brothers unionize to present the topic of Black People ending work all together across the globe, ending the opportunity for colonial oppressive systems gaining from the labor of Black People who are not treated or progressing after years of captivity and forced enslavement but are constantly innovating the world through the ongoing suffering. Do you have the heart to sit out, boycott or strike against a system who takes your hard earned tax money and support the world but can’t acknowledge Captive Slavery of those labeled Black or the colonial titles like African American, coloreds, negro or other derogatory words to describe people as thought to be 3/5ths of a man and chattel property. These same Black People were stolen from their homes globally, stripped of their names and cultural identities. They give a Marshall Act to others but will not Pay Reparations to Black people they have used for thousands of years, do they see Black People as People or just free laborers?

https://music.amazon.com/podcasts/f7dde877-d3a6-412a-8676-332e374d1236/underground-feed-back-stereo-x-brothers-perspective-magazine-broadcast

https://overcast.fm/+3jEsAR0aw

#PersonalOpinionDataBase #reparations #work #captives #selfworth #memphissanitationstrike #montgomerybusboycott #strike #boycott #sitout #delano #workingclass #slavery #protest #beats #samples #funk #undergroundfeedbackstereo #brothersperspectivemagazine brothersperspective.com undergroundfeedbackstereo.com joelefthandrecords.com  feat. art by instagram.com/nappy9folics #UNDERGROUNDFEEDBACKSTEREO #TeachingThroughLectureListen

Support: Catalyst: Duro Wicks & Chicago Hip Hop is an independent documentary film about how Duro “Shame Love Tempo” Wicks fell in love with Hip Hop – Donate on KickStarter #durowicks

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 15, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Catalyst: Duro Wicks & Chicago Hip Hop is an independent documentary film about how Duro “Shame Love Tempo” Wicks fell in love with Hip Hop and helped give it a home on the Chicago music scene of the early 1990’s. It examines what made Hip Hop blow up in Chicago so much later than in other cities, how a tiny 100 watt college station became Chicago’s Hip Hop radio powerhouse, why it was so difficult for a young Black entrepreneur to get a party started, and a time when social, political and economic conditions ultimately proved to make Duro’s dream unsustainable, even though it was more successful than anyone ever imagined it could be.

The Chicago Reader called Duro Wicks “one of the godfathers of the Wicker Park hip hop scene.” The Chicago Tribune called him “a large man with a charismatic presence… at the center of the kinetic circus.” Duro describes himself as “The Catalyst” when talking about how he created a place for a generation of kids to show up and prove. “Before I did my own thing, I had nowhere to go,” says Duro “so my whole thing was let’s do our own shows.” Duro fell in love with hip hop long before it was easily accessible in Chicago, so he wanted to create a place for people with similar passions to gather. After several false starts, he finally got some traction running the first weekly Hip Hop open mic night in the city at a basement club called The Lower Links. It brought in hundreds of kids every week from all over the city and suburbs, which was unheard of in the segregated Chicago of early ’90’s. After a brief, but wildly popular run, the club ended up being a victim of its own success when neighbors and other business owners in Wrigleyville, unhappy with the growing number of Black kids hanging out in the street every week, took action and got the club shut down.

So the preview was so amazing. Thx to everyone that joined us virtually. Now it’s time for the perculater! Our kickstarter is on line.

Underground Feed Back Stereo: Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – I Thought You Said Corn Part 2 #undergroundfeedbackstereo #africanart #brothersperspectivemagazine #art #reading #africanpodcast #nigeria #ghana #lagos #congo

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 12, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Underground Feed Back Stereo – Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database –  I Thought You Said Corn Part 2

I thought you said Corn is a satirical play on words and the balance between detachment and lust. Living in a society where honest neglect is coded in poor communication, underdeveloped adults and the voids in emotional let downs are discussed in this episode. The brothers discuss desires and passions inside of world of only fans, corn hubs and S videos if you over stand the meanings. Suggestive scenes implied or otherwise for unknown MPAA film ratings were given to films as far back as the 1950’s for french films, to 1968 in the USA when subjects where questionable in films for images not suitable for minors. The stories get interesting as the graphic nature of these motion pictures from Cinema Movies, 16MM Home Video, VHS,  to present day Downloads, where adult topics can create jaded lovers, disinterest and no passion towards your significant other where love matters. Either hardcore or softcore be careful what type of visuals you train your thoughts to accept. #unknownratings #hiphop #blackart #rated #wcp #blackstories #westcoastproductions #16mm #VHS #DOWNLOADS #PersonalOpinionDataBase #protest #beats #samples #funk #undergroundfeedbackstereo #brothersperspectivemagazine brothersperspective.com undergroundfeedbackstereo.com joelefthandrecords.com  feat. art by instagram.com/nappy9folics

Underground Feed Back Stereo: Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – Does White Society Determine What Black People Think? Part 1 #blackart #undergroundfeedbackstereo

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on March 3, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Underground Feed Back Stereo: Brothers Perspective Magazine – Personal Opinion Database – Does White Society Determine What Black People Think? Part 1

Underground Feed Back Stereo / Brothers Perspective Magazine and Personal Opinion Database swap narrative as it relates to a colonized society of poor diets and unjust laws.   Does White Society Determine What Black People Think and from this sarcastic statement, are these thoughts that black people receive from white society worth having and keeping? Shouldn’t Black People reject the pathology of oppression. I’d rather sit with you broken than have peace if I don’t like you. Humans should not be convinced the way that they are educated is correct, it’s always room to learn. Life is an effort and land should not be stolen! Black people worked through racial discrimination, redlining, segregation to be integrated into a society to be discriminated against daily.  #75dab #PersonalOpinionDataBase #raygun81 #biko70

#undergroundfeedbackstereo #brothersperspectivemagazine 

brothersperspective.com undergroundfeedbackstereo.com

#repost: Black History IDLEWILD, MICHIGAN (1912- ) African American Resort POSTED ON JANUARY 5, 2011 BY CONTRIBUTED BY: RONALD J. STEPHENS “Come to Idlewood” brochure, ca. 1955 Courtesy Ronald Stephens Collection

Posted in Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , on March 1, 2022 by Brother Perspective Magazine

Black History IDLEWILD, MICHIGAN (1912- ) African American Resort
POSTED ON JANUARY 5, 2011 BY CONTRIBUTED BY: RONALD J. STEPHENS
“Come to Idlewood” brochure, ca. 1955 Courtesy Ronald Stephens Collection

Idlewild, Michigan, was one of the leading African American resorts in the era of Jim Crow segregation. White land developers marketed Idlewild as an all-Negro resort town in Lake County, Michigan, about 300 miles northwest of Chicago, Illinois and 250 miles north of Detroit, through the Idlewild Resort Company. Although founded in 1912, resort property sales lagged until Dr. Daniel Hale Williams, the leading black surgeon at the time, became the first famous property owner in 1915. Williams retired at Idlewild and died there in 1931. His presence attracted colleagues and associates from Chicago, and eventually prominent black doctors from other Midwestern cities began purchasing property there.

Island Park (an island surrounded by Idlewild Lake), was the center of activity from 1920 to 1945. It featured the Idlewild Clubhouse, the Oakmere Hotel, and the Purple Palace Supper Club. Prominent African Americans, including Dr. W.E.B. DuBois, author Charles Waddell Chesnutt, millionaire businesswoman Madam C.J. Walker, and Chicago attorney Violette Nealey Anderson purchased Idlewild property. Anderson donated her property upon her death to her sorority, Zeta Phi Beta. Yet the resort also attracted leading entertainers who made it the “Summer Apollo of Michigan” since the entertainers in turn drew audiences from Chicago, Detroit, and other Midwest cities who came solely for the popular shows.


By the 1950s and early 1960s, Idlewild reached the height of its popularity. During those years nearly 25,000 vacationers made their way to the community, temporarily overwhelmingly the permanent year-round population. During this era, Idlewild boasted more than 300 black-owned businesses.

The Flamingo and Paradise nightclubs served as economic engines driving tourism during this period. The efforts of Phil Giles and Arthur Braggs made Idlewild the nation’s foremost black resort. Detroit hotel owner Giles managed the Hotel Giles and the Flamingo Club to showcase Idlewild as being “The Resort Capital of America.” Braggs, a Saginaw businessman, lured thousands to his Paradise Club by hosting entertainers such as Della Reese, The Four Tops, Jackie Wilson, Brook Benton, Dinah Washington, Etta James, Aretha Franklin, and George Kirby. Idlewild signified black economic empowerment and entertainment glamour. And while the Flamingo Club did not attract famous entertainers who frequented the Paradise Club, it did showcase local and regional musicians, comedians, chorus girls, and singers such as Larry Wrice and the Flamingo All-Star Band, Luther Thompson and the Flamingo Dancers, Black Velvet (an exotic dancer), Lavern Baker, and Detroit’s Queen of the Blues, Alberta Adams. The décor–including pink flamingo motifs on the walls and mirrors–assumed iconic status and symbolized affirmation of urban black identity.

While the clubs attracted black patrons, there were often examples of interracial mingling. As one Idlewild resident recalled, the clubs filled to capacity every night, and on some nights, “there were more white people in there than blacks. It wasn’t about race, it was about fun.”

Idlewild, like other all-black resorts, would not survive the civil rights movement. As formerly whites-only clubs and resorts across the nation integrated in the late 1960s, Idlewild went into decline. Its clubs and hotels closed as blacks began to frequent other resorts. Today, Idlewild is a struggling retirement community with fewer than half a dozen businesses. Despite this decline, Idlewild symbolized the heyday of the combination of race, leisure, and geography to create a briefly prosperous community through niche tourism.

Subjects: African American History, Places

Terms: 20th Century (1900-1999), United States – Michigan, Sororities-Zeta Phi Beta, Government-Local-Resort

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