Tag: royayersproject-com Page 1 of 3
Roy Ayers performs live in a recent performance across the pond.
In a Roy Ayers Project exclusive, the collective of Alexis Davis gives us a free download of their latest tribute to Roy Ayers.
Click here visit our 70|30 site.
A tribute to Roy Ayers from a radio station in Spain is today’s feature. Listen, download, and enjoy.
An album that has lived many lives, today we appreciate RAMP’s land mark album, Come Into Knowledge.
Our beat submissions cover another place on the map. Today, we have The Sugar King, representing Lagos, Nigeria with his soulful Roy Ayers tribute.
One of our writers, Hayling, explains how he and his select group of friends are keeping the spirit of vinyl alive, as well as developing an in depth understanding to what they’re listening to.
In the spirit of everything Brasil, here is a reintroduction to the brief, but timeless era of Tropicália, courtesy of Sa-Ra’s Om’Mas Keith.
In the legendary career of Michael Jackson, one work stands out amongst the rest, finding an artist who manages to capture our emotions and demand our attention.
In a male dominated genre, Shirley Scott is a force behind the organ, and her album ‘Superstition’ might be the funkiest of them all.
Istanbul is the place where producer Harun hails, and his fantastic production is proof that Roy Ayers’ influence is world wide.
Today is Tupac’s birthday, and we acknowledge the connection of Pac and Roy Ayers.
This Saturday in San Francisco, the Funk Revival Orchestra pays tribute to the great Roy Ayers.
David Axelrod is an extremely unique musician, and this 1975 album is unlike any other Axelrod album for many reasons.
What is known as the anthem amongst struggle and hardship, and also the most well known Roy Ayers sample, Mary J. Blige’s “My Life” is a legendary recording.
Before Roy Ayers gave us his version of Stoned Soul Picnic, there was The 5th Dimension, who gave us a great hit song, and the Soul Train dancers to go with it.
Bill Watrous demonstrates the trombone and all its beauty when covering this Frank Sinatra tune.
José James is a true relic, and he proves his love and appreciation for jazz as he tributes one of the most iconic instrumentalists in jazz history.