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Positively 4th Street
"Positively 4th Street" is a song written and performed by Bob Dylan, first recorded in New York City on July 29, 1965.[1] It was released as a single by Columbia Records
Columbia Records
on September 7, 1965, reaching  No. 1 on Canada's RPM chart,  No. 7 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100, and  No. 8 on the UK Singles Chart.[2][3][4][5] Rolling Stone magazine ranked the song as  No. 206 in their 500 Greatest Songs of All Time list.[6] The song was released between the albums Highway 61 Revisited
Highway 61 Revisited
and Blonde on Blonde, as the follow-up to Dylan's hit single "Like a Rolling Stone", but was not included on either LP
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Single (music)
In music, a single, record single or music single is a type of release, typically a song recording of fewer tracks than an LP record, an album or an EP record. This can be released for sale to the public in a variety of different formats. In most cases, a single is a song that is released separately from an album, although it usually also appears on an album. Typically, these are the songs from albums that are released separately for promotional uses such as digital download or commercial radio airplay and are expected to be the most popular. In other cases a recording released as a single may not appear on an album. As digital downloading and audio streaming have become more prevalent, it is often possible for every track on an album to also be available separately
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Todd Haynes
Todd Haynes
Todd Haynes
(/heɪnz/; born January 2, 1961) is an American independent film director, screenwriter, and producer. He is considered a pioneer of the New Queer Cinema
New Queer Cinema
movement of filmmaking that emerged in the early 1990s.[1][2] Haynes first gained public attention with his controversial short film Superstar: The Karen Carpenter Story (1987), which chronicles singer Karen Carpenter's tragic life and death, using Barbie dolls as actors. Haynes had not obtained proper licensing to use the Carpenters' music, prompting a lawsuit from Richard Carpenter, whom the film portrayed in an unflattering light, banning the film's distribution. Superstar
Superstar
became a cult classic.[2][3] Haynes' feature directorial debut, Poison (1991), a provocative, three-part exploration of AIDS-era queer perceptions and subversions, established him as a formidable talent and figure of a new transgressive cinema
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Tombstone Blues
"Tombstone Blues" is the second track of Bob Dylan's 1965 album Highway 61 Revisited. Musically it is influenced by the blues, while the lyrics are typical of Dylan's surreal style of the period, with such lines as "the sun's not yellow, it's chicken". A live recording of the song, made for MTV
MTV
in November 1994, was released on MTV
MTV
Unplugged in 1995. The song was performed by Marcus Carl Franklin and Richie Havens
Richie Havens
in I'm Not There, the film based on Dylan's life. The soundtrack version is performed solely by Havens. Two lines from the song, spoken by the "Commander in Chief" – "Death to all those who would whimper and cry" and "The sun's not yellow; it's chicken" – are spoken by a digitally manipulated Lyndon B. Johnson
Lyndon B

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Harvey Brooks (bassist)
Harvey Brooks (born Harvey Goldstein; July 4, 1944 in Manhattan, New York) is an American bassist .Contents1 Music career1.1 Bob Dylan 1.2 The Electric Flag and the Doors 1.3 Miles Davis 1.4 1970s–present2 Legacy 3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksMusic career[edit] Bob Dylan[edit] Brooks came out of a New York music scene that was crackling with activity in the early 1960s
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Al Kooper
Al Kooper
Al Kooper
(born Alan Peter Kuperschmidt, February 5, 1944) is an American songwriter, record producer and musician, known for organizing Blood, Sweat & Tears (although he did not stay with the group long enough to share its popularity),[1] providing studio support for Bob Dylan
Bob Dylan
when he went electric in 1965, and bringing together guitarists Mike Bloomfield
Mike Bloomfield
and Stephen Stills
Stephen Stills
to record the Super Session album. He has had a successful solo career since then, written music for film soundtracks, and has lectured in musical composition
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Mike Bloomfield
Michael Bernard Bloomfield (July 28, 1943 – February 15, 1981) was an American guitarist and composer, born in Chicago, Illinois, who became one of the first popular music superstars of the 1960s to earn his reputation almost entirely on his instrumental prowess, since he rarely sang before 1969. Respected for his guitar playing, Bloomfield knew and played with many of Chicago's blues legends before achieving his own fame and was instrumental in popularizing blues music in the mid-1960s
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Working Title
A working title, sometimes called a production title, is the temporary title of a product or project used during its development, usually used in filmmaking, television production, novel, video game development, or music album. Purpose[edit] Working titles are used primarily for two reasons – the first being that an official title has not yet been decided upon, with the working title being used purely for identification purposes, and the second being a ruse to intentionally disguise the real nature of a project. Examples of the former include the film Die Hard with a Vengeance, which was produced under the title Die Hard: New York and the James Bond films, which are commonly produced under titles such as Bond 22 until an official title is decided upon. Examples of the latter include Jurassic World, produced under Ebb Tide; Return of the Jedi, which was produced under the title Blue Harvest; 2009's Star Trek, which was produced under the title Corporate Headquarters; and the
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Outtake
An outtake is a portion of a work (usually a film or music recording) that is removed in the editing process and not included in the work's final, publicly released version. In the digital era, significant outtakes have been appended to CD and DVD
DVD
reissues of many albums and films as bonus tracks or features, in film often, but not always, for the sake of humor. In terms of photos, an outtake may also mean the ones which are not released in the original set of photos (i.e. photo shoots and digitals).Contents1 Film1.1 Criticism2 Television 3 Music 4 Video games 5 See also 6 ReferencesFilm[edit] An outtake is any take of a movie or a television program that is removed or otherwise not used in the final cut. Some of these takes are humorous mistakes made in the process of filming (commonly known to American audiences as bloopers). Multiple takes of each shot are always taken, for safety
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Dave Marsh
Dave Marsh (born March 1, 1950) is an American music critic, author, editor and radio talk show host. He rated 'Aja' by Steely Dan 3.5/5 stars and was an early editor of Creem
Creem
magazine, has written for various publications such as Newsday, The Village Voice, and Rolling Stone, and has published numerous books about music and musicians, mostly focused on rock music. He is also a committee member of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.Contents1 Early life 2 Career2.1 Derision of musicians 2.2 Talk
Talk
shows3 Charitable causes 4 Publications 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksEarly life[edit]This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (April 2016)Marsh was born in Detroit, Michigan. He graduated from Waterford Kettering High School in Waterford, Michigan
Michigan
in 1968
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Hipster (1940s Subculture)
Hipster or hepcat, as used in the 1940s, referred to aficionados of jazz, in particular bebop, which became popular in the early 1940s. The hipster adopted the lifestyle of the jazz musician, including some or all of the following: dress, slang, use of cannabis and other drugs, relaxed attitude, sarcastic humor, self-imposed poverty, and relaxed sexual codes.Contents1 History 2 Role reversal2.1 Racial roles 2.2 Sexual roles3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Charlie Parker
Charlie Parker
(known as Bird) at Three Deuces in New YorkThe words hep and hip are of uncertain origin, with numerous competing theories being proposed. In the early days of jazz, musicians were using the hep variant to describe anybody who was "in the know" about an emerging culture, mostly black, which revolved around jazz. They and their fans were known as hepcats
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I'm Not There
I'm Not There
I'm Not There
is a 2007 musical drama film directed by Todd Haynes
Todd Haynes
and co-written with Oren Moverman, inspired by the life and music of American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan. Six actors depict different facets of Dylan's public personas: Christian Bale, Cate Blanchett, Marcus Carl Franklin, Richard Gere, Heath Ledger
Heath Ledger
(his final film to be released during his lifetime), and Ben Whishaw. A caption at the start of the film declares it to be "inspired by the music and the many lives of Bob Dylan"; this is the only mention of Dylan in the film apart from song credits, and his only appearance in it is concert footage from 1966 shown during the film's final moments. The film tells its story using non-traditional narrative techniques, intercutting the storylines of seven different Dylan-inspired characters
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LP Album
The LP (from "long playing"[1] or "long play") is an analog sound storage medium, a vinyl record format characterized by a speed of ​33 1⁄3 rpm, a 12- or 10-inch (30 or 25 cm) diameter, and use of the "microgroove" groove specification. Introduced by Columbia in 1948, it was soon adopted as a new standard by the entire record industry
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Bristol
Urban Chris Skidmore
Chris Skidmore
(Con) Jack Lopresti
Jack Lopresti
(Con)Area •&#
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Jukebox
A jukebox is a partially automated music-playing device, usually a coin-operated machine, that will play a patron's selection from self-contained media. The classic jukebox has buttons with letters and numbers on them that, when entered in combination, are used to play a specific selection.Contents1 History 2 Notable models 3 Decline 4 Digital jukebox4.1 Jukebox
Jukebox
apps5 See also 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] Coin-operated music boxes and player pianos were the first forms of automated coin-operated musical devices. These instruments used paper rolls, metal disks, or metal cylinders to play a musical selection on the instrument, or instruments, enclosed within the device. In the 1890s these devices were joined by machines which used actual recordings instead of physical instruments.[2][3] In 1890, Louis Glass and William S
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John Lennon
John Winston Ono Lennon[a] MBE
MBE
(9 October 1940 – 8 December 1980) was an English singer, songwriter, and peace activist who co-founded the Beatles,[2] the most commercially successful band in the history of popular music. He and fellow member Paul McCartney formed a much-celebrated songwriting partnership. Along with George Harrison and Ringo Starr, the group would ascend to world-wide fame during the 1960s. He was born as John Winston Lennon in Liverpool, where he became involved in the skiffle craze as a teenager
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