Visit http://StrayCompass.com – A travel adventure site!
I head down south for a boat ride through the swamp. I see Aligators, birds, nutria, spanish moss and more.
Duration : 0:6:1
Using Gulf of Louisiana oil spill shrimp
Duration : 0:9:34
An exclusive series of Living Legends Music interviews with Marcia Ball. Part 1 of 11. Recorded on December 7th, 2007 in Tampa, FL.
Marcia Ball’s official website: http://www.marciaball.com
Living Legends Music online: http://www.livinglegendsmusic.com
Duration : 0:5:48
how can a person from baton rouge louisiana, amke it in the music industry if there not really no connections?
Get out there and market yourself..right not the SOUTH is hot..so you can use that as an advantage.
And ignore the other persons post:
It’s about time Baton Rouge rappers get out there with some common sense and business sense…Baton Rouge can’t play little brother to New Orleans forever..ex: who would have thought a rapper from mississippi would have blown up the way he did (DAVID BANNER)!
Good Luck to you!
This film is based on the original Swamp Cooking cookbooks by Dana Holyfield,
Preserving a unique way of life in Louisiana’s Honey Island Swamp. The cookbooks contain a collection of Swamp Country Recipes along with colorful photographs that give you a glimpse of the way things are done on the Pearl River Bayou. These Swampers know how to hunt and fish for survival and for fun, then unwind with a little homegrown music to get the fish frying and invite a few friends over for a bite to eat. All they need is a boat to get there. The recipe ingredients include; crawfish, alligator, turtle, catfish, deer, frogs, wild boar, crab, shrimp, nutira, and any other critters found in the Louisiana swamp.
The “Swamp Cooking” song lyrics were written by Dana Holyfield and the music and voice was written and recorded by Carlo Ditto at Orleans Records. All rights reserved.
Duration : 0:4:56
Categories: Louisiana Cooking Tags: alligator hunting, alligators, Cajun, Cajun Cookbooks, cajun cooking, Cajun food, Cajun Recipes, Crawfish boil, fishing, gator, Gators, Honey Island Swamp, hunting, Louisiana Bayou, River People, Southern Recipes, swamp, Swamp Cooking, Swamp People, Swamp Tour, Swampers
Real Cajun Night Before Christmas when Santa almost passed toys ‘wit his unda’ware! Delightful Cajun story wri’t, draw’d and tol’ in Cajun dialect by mystery author rarely seen in public! Mostly because he is a Louisiana Super Hereaux and spends his time battling truth, justice and the Cajun Way!
Bryan Louviere stirring the Sausage & Pork Jambalaya during “Downtown Alive” in Jennings, LA, while Boyd Beck adds soup to Hunter Logan’s recipe for JAMBALAYA!
Duration : 0:0:53
Cooking a pork roast Cajun style. Visit The Bayou Gardener in South Louisiana at http://www.thebayougardener.com
Duration : 0:8:56
I really enjoyed making this video. I was born and raised in New York City, so my knowledge of Louisiana Cajun culture was very little at best when I was a young lad. When this song was released back in 1977, I was a mere 17 years old. When I first heard the song, I didn’t think it quite belonged on the “Ear Candy” album–and further, what the heck does this song mean? Well, now that I’m older and more appreciative of various cultures, I’ve come to learn more about Louisiana Cajun culture and cuisine and that knowledge put this song into perspective.
This song was the only Helen Reddy tune to make its appearance on Billboard’s Country chart–albeit at an abysmal No. 98. “Laissez les Bontemps (sic) Rouler” (the correct French spelling is bon temps [two words]) was released as the B side of “The Happy Girls”. “The Happy Girls” was a huge disappointment for Helen Reddy–it only peaked at No. 57 on Billboard’s Hot 100 in 1977. “The Happy Girls” charted a bit better (No. 14) on Billboard’s Adult Contemporary chart–a chart that was very good to Helen whenever the pop chart wasn’t.
I hope everyone who enjoys Cajun culture, crawfish, étouffée, and country music will also enjoy this video.
Duration : 0:2:33