CDs Available @ Link Below
Louisiana Music Factory
Roddie Romero & The Hub City All-Stars
La Louisianne Sessions – 2 CD SET
July 31, 2010
Duration : 0:10:35
Categories: Louisiana Music Tags: all-stars, CD, city, factory, hub, la, Lafayette, LAMUSICFACTORY, Louisiana, louisianamusicfactory, Louisianne, music, new, orleans, PT1, roddie, roddieromero, romero, Sessions, SET, The, thehubcityaa-stars
CDs Available @ Link Below
Lost Bayou Ramblers
Louisiana Music Factory In-Store
January 31, 2009
Duration : 0:10:41
The Louisiana Creole Heritage Center in Natchitoches, Louisiana is asking for a small membership fee of 8 dollars a month to help them stay open. They are at high risk of closing due to budget cuts. Please spread the word!
Duration : 0:2:19
“Today Won’t Be As Bad” by Cassette Culture, recording on 29th July 1010 at the Louisiana, Bristol.
Duration : 0:3:28
Rare clip from KennyGProductions “Soybean Festival” yet another of Kenny Guilbeau’s VHS recordings transcribed to the ciip you are about to view.
Duration : 0:6:16
Categories: Louisiana Culture Tags: 'dancing, bon ton roule, Cajun Music, Cajun Zydecowayne toupes, Kenny G Productions, Kenny Guilbeau, kennygproductions, Louisiana, louisiana artist, louisiana blues, Louisiana Culture, louisiana swamp pop, mardi gras, music, swamp pop, swamp pop soul, Wayne Toupes, zydecajun, Zydeco, zydeco swamp pop
New Orleans, Louisiana known as The Big Easy, is open 24 hours a day and dates back to the 1700’s representing more than 250 years of French, Spanish and American culture. Bohemian, opulent, mysterious, historical and indulgent are all words that are used to described New Orleans.
As you walk through the historic districts you will experience the architecture, music, history, culture and hospitality that the south is renowned for as well as the uniqueness of New Orleans. Enjoy the abundance of attractions: Museums, natural history, street cars, historic districts, shopping, dinning, riverboats and Mardi Gras – one of over 600 festivals that New Orleans & Louisiana have to offer.
Duration : 0:2:32
The culture of the Creole (native) in Louisiana emerged from the blending of:
a. Native American, French and Latino cultures
b. Native American, French and African American cultures
c. Latino, French and African American cultures
d. French, Portuguese and Native American cultures
E. None of the above… There is no evidence that Native Americans are in this mix.
Always a controversial and confusing term, the word Creole, to put it simply, means many things to many people. It derives from the Latin creare, meaning "to beget" or "create." After the New World’s discovery, Portuguese colonists used the word crioulo to denote a New World slave of African descent. Eventually, the word was applied to all New World colonists, regardless of ethnic origin, living along the Gulf Coast, especially in Louisiana. There the Spanish introduced the word as criollo, and during Louisiana’s colonial period (1699-1803) the evolving word Creole generally referred to persons of African or European heritage born in the New World. By the nineteenth century, black, white, and mixed-race Louisianians used the term to distinguish themselves from foreign-born and Anglo-American settlers. It was during that century that the mixed-race Creoles of Color (or gens de couleur libre, "free persons of color") came into their own as an ethnic group, enjoying many of the legal rights and privileges of whites. They occupied a middle ground between whites and enslaved blacks, and as such often possessed property and received formal educations. After the Civil War, most Creoles of Color lost their privileged status and joined the ranks of impoverished former black slaves. All the while, however, the word Creole persisted as a term also referring to white Louisianians, usually of upper-class, non-Cajun origin (although, confusingly, even Cajuns sometimes were called Creoles, primarily by outsiders unfamiliar with local ethnic labels). Like the Creoles of Color, these white Creoles (also called French Creoles) suffered socioeconomic decline after the Civil War. In Acadiana, newly impoverished white Creoles often intermarried with the predominantly lower-class Cajuns, and were largely assimilated into Cajun culture.
A virtual tour of the Louisiana Crawfish Company.
Duration : 0:10:22
The Cajuns of Southwest Louisiana still retain the language, camaraderie and old world spirit of their French-speaking Acadian ancestors. Les Blank’s (www.lesblank.com) film captures the intense bravado and vitality of their lives, in scenes such as quarter horse racing, coffee roasting, accordion building, cooking and eating supper along with the intoxicating music of the Balfa Brothers, Marc Savoy, Nathan Abshire and others.
Duration : 0:2:47
happynathanhttp://gdata.youtube.com/feeds/api/users/happynathanEntertainmenttiger, Louisiana, travel, truck, stopTiger in Louisiana
Duration : 0:0:23