Posts Tagged ‘Cable Access TV’

Jon Hammond Show 1216

December 12, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show 1216

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShow1216

by Jon Hammond


First segment:
The Czechoslovakian Salsa Song in Jazzkeller Hofheim – Jon Hammond Band annual Musikmesse-Session: Peter Klohmann t s, Giovanni Totò Gulino d, Joe Berger g, Jon Hammond o+b 
#HammondOrgan #Czechoslovakia #SaulSalsakovitch #HofheimamTaunus 
Second segment:
Center Stage Lee Oskar Feature Jon Hammond Allstars 
Center Stage musikmesse Lee Oskar Feature on Jon Hammond Allstars Band “Lydia’s Tune” written by Jon Hammond in Paris – Peter Klohmann tenor, Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Joe Berger gitarre, Jon Hammond Sk1 organ + bass with photos by Andreas Meer at end ©JON HAMMOND International
Third Segment:
Yachtklub
Deutschherrnufer/Alte Brücke, 60594 Frankfurt, Germany
as Night Falls over Main River – Jon Hammond Show theme song LATE RENT:
empathy, love, reality, true, bravery, dignity, freedom, fidelity
Music
Funk
Party
Jon Hammond & Band
Giovanni Totò Gulino d.
Peter Klohmann t.s.
Joe Berger g.
Jon Hammond o.+b.
#Yachtklub #Jazzy #Funky #HammondOrgan #Drums #Guitar #Saxophone#FrankfurtamMain
Fourth Segment:
Eric Larsen Quickie Interview With Jon Hammond –
Eric Larsen and Jon Hammond quickie interview over coffee with TASCAM DR-10X Plug-on Micro Linear PCM Recorder audio and some images of things and people we talked about before we turned on the microphone! Eric had just come back from Fort Wayne, Indiana rep’ing TEAC TASCAM at the annual Sweetwater GearFest 2017 – Jon Hammond now getting ready for Summer NAMM Nashville and we’ll see Eric again for sure at the big Winter NAMM Show 2018! 

https://wp.me/p172xe-2O1

*from Accordions Worldwide Megasite: http://www.accordions.com/news.aspx?d=03-Nov-2017&&s=13658 Thanks very much Harley Jones for putting out the word! “Jon Hammond Stolen Giulietti Classic model 127, Serial No. 14258 – USA by Harley Jones Well known musician Jon Hammond has now found the serial number of his stolen accordion, a Giulietti Classic model 127 Serial No. 14258. This accordion was stolen from his mother’s house in Boston, MA in 1976. Picture right of Jon Hammond circa 1976, playing the stolen accordion. At the time, John was attending Berklee College of Music and this accordion has a history, being an accordion of the great pioneer USA accordionist John Molinari. If you have any information about the accordion, please email Jon Hammond at: jonhammond@jonhammondband.com

Jon Hammond Show, Music Travel, Soft News, Hammond Organ, TASCAM, Eric Larsen, NAMM, musikmesse, Cable Access TV

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Jon Hammond Show 1111

November 4, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show 1111

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShow1111

Youtube https://youtu.be/usXRL_EuKOE

Jon Hammond with the Petrof Piano Family in Frankfurt Germany – musikmesse #musikmesse #PetrofPianos

Jon Hammond Show 1111 air time 01:30 AM on 11/11 Manhattan Neighborhood Network – MNNChannel 1
First segment:
Jon Hammond Band musikmesse-Session: Getting Back in The Groove in Jazzkeller Hofheim –
Peter Klohmann t.s., Giovanni Totò Gulino d., Joe Berger g. Jon Hammond o.
Jazzkeller Hofheim
“Get Back in The Groove” by Jon Hammond ©JON HAMMOND International
American Society of Composers, Authors & Publishers (ASCAP)
#HammondOrgan #Groove #SoulMusic #Hofheim #Musikmesse 
Second segment:
CZECHOSLOVAKIAN SALSA SONG Ellington Room Session – co-written with Saul Salsakovitch & Jon Hammond – performed here in Times Square, New York City Ellington Room, Musicians: Chuggy Carter percussion, Joe Berger
guitar, Todd Anderson tenor saxophone, Ray Grappone drums, Jon Hammond 
at his 1959 Hammond B3 organ + Super Leslie speaker built for Jon in 
1971 by Bill Beer Keyboard Products of Los Angeles with JBL Speaker 
& Horn, 250 watts rms Solid-State Bi-Amplification system – Audio 
recorded on Jon Hammond’s 1976 Nakamichi 550 (Sennheiser microphones) 
newly refurbished by Willy Hermann Services, also special thanks Scott 
Robinson & Joe Selkregg California Historical Radio Society – ©JON 
HAMMOND International American Society of Composers, Authors & Publishers (ASCAP)
Third segment:

LATE RENT Theme Song Ellington Room Session – Jon Hammond’s TV Show 
theme performed by Jon Hammond Band live in Times Square, New York City 
in the Ellington Room – Todd Anderson tenor saxophone, Joe Berger 
guitar, Ray Grappone drums, Chuggy Carter GON BOPS
congas percussion, Jon Hammond at his 1959 B3 Organ Super Leslie 
Speaker built for Jon in 1971 by Bill Beer Keyboard Products Los Angeles
with JBL horn and speaker, specially designed 250 watts rms solid-state
bi-amplification system – as seen on MNN TV / Manhattan Neighborhood 
Network – MNN channel 1 every Friday night for 34 years The Jon Hammond 
Show, Swinging Funky Jazz and Blues – Music, Travel and Soft News ©JON 
HAMMOND International American Society of Composers, Authors & 
Publishers (ASCAP)

Jon Hammond Show 1028

October 24, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show 1028

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShow1028

Youtube https://youtu.be/rEEAGYYBSKo

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/239309429

Jon Hammond Show 1028 – Manhattan Neighborhood Network – MNN Channel 1 – Air Time 01:30 AM EST 10/28 on Channel 1 – Music, Travel and Soft News
1st segment

Blues In The Ellington Room Night – ‘Big Boss with The Hot Sauce’! Jon
Hammond Band Ellington Room Session – swinging funky jazz and blues,
Todd Anderson tenor saxophone, Chuggy Carter percussion, Joe Berger
guitar, Ray Grappone
drums, Jon Hammond at his 1959 Hammond B3 organ + Bill Beer Super
Leslie speaker – as seen on Jon Hammond’s cable TV show late Friday

nights on MNN TV Channel 1, 34th year Manhattan Neighborhood Network –
MNN – audio recorded on Jon Hammond’s 1976 Nakamichi 550 on Maxell Type
II tape with 3 nice Sennheiser microphones
2nd segment
Lee Thomas KCSM Announcing Big Winner Caller Number 9 Tkts For Cookers Yoshi’s Show

Lee Thomas Kcsm Jazz 91.1 FM announcing Big Winner Caller Number 9
Tickets for The Cookers Yoshi’s Oakland Show on October 22nd – thanks
Lee! – Jon Hammond – The Cookers @ Yoshi’s Oakland
3rd segment:

CZECHOSLOVAKIAN SALSA SONG Ellington Room Session – co-written with
Saul Salsakovitch & Jon Hammond – performed here in Times Square,
New York City Ellington Room, Musicians: Chuggy Carter percussion, Joe
Berger guitar, Todd Anderson tenor saxophone, Ray Grappone drums, Jon
Hammond at his 1959 Hammond B3 organ + Super Leslie speaker built for
Jon in 1971 by Bill Beer Keyboard Products of Los Angeles with JBL
Speaker & Horn, 250 watts rms Solid-State Bi-Amplification system –
Audio recorded on Jon Hammond’s 1976 Nakamichi 550 (Sennheiser
microphones) newly refurbished by Willy Hermann Services, also special
thanks Scott Robinson & Joe Selkregg California Historical Radio
Society – ©JON HAMMOND International ASCAP American Society of
Composers, Authors & Publishers (ASCAP) – Jon Hammond Band – Jon
Hammond Organ Group
4th segment:
Awesome Funky Jazz Tribute To Cannonball NDR Horns Jon Hammond Band
Full High Definition Version:

Awesome Funky Jazz Tribute to Cannonball NDR Horns feature on Jon
Hammond Band Auster Bar Jazz Series concert Hamburg Eimsbüttel.
FunkyHeinz Lichius drums, Michael Leuschner trumpet, Lutz Büchner tenor,
Fiete Felsch alto, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond organ + bass –
special thanks Nicolai Ditsch for operating the camera, this concert was
filmed in High Definition – Frank Blume, Torsten Wendt – Knut Benzner
NDR Redaktion – Musik Rotthoff support – Gideon Schier
Fifth segment:
Jon Hammond Show Podcast HammondCast w/JOE FRANKLIN

Stay tuned for The Jon Hammond Show tv shows from the archive and
Podcasts & HammondCast – remembering main man Joe Franklin!
http://www.HammondCast.com

Identifier JonHammondShow1028
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Language English 


Jon Hammond Show, MNN TV, Cable Access TV, Funky Jazz, Hammond Organ, Saxophone, Drums, Percussionn, guitar

Jon Hammond Show 0902

August 30, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show 0902

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShow0902

Youtube https://youtu.be/IMCz4snnqN0

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/231510769

Stand 523 Summer NAMM Head Phone Funk Tune – Jon Hammond at the Hammond
XK-5 System Organ model 3300W Leslie Speaker, Joe Berger guitar, Chuggy
Carter percussion, Robby Robinson sitting in with the boys – Photo by:
Stuart Robertson – Special thanks Steve Simmons and Steven Eaklor
Hammond Organ USA Suzuki Musical Instruments#HammondOrgan #NAMMShow
#HeadPhone #Funk
Identifier Stand523SummerNAMMHeadPhoneFunkTune
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Language English

by Jon Hammond

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 Topics

#Hammond Organ, Head Phone, Suzuki Musical Instruments, Jon Hammond,
Robby Robinson, Chuggy Carter, Nashville, #Funk

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Harry Shearer Interview With Jon Hammond

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/HarryShearerInterviewWithJonHammond

Youtube https://youtu.be/MByRDtzWZB4

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/231223997

Nashville Tennessee — Harry Shearer Interview with Jon Hammond just
before Harry accepted the American Eagle Award along with Crystal Gayle
and Patti Smith from the US National Music Council during Summer NAMM
Show – for broadcast on Jon Hammond Show on MNN TV Channel 1 in
Manhattan – Harry’s Wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Shearer

“Harry Julius Shearer (born December 23, 1943) is an American actor,
voice actor, comedian, writer, musician, author, radio host, director
and producer. He is known for his long-running roles on The Simpsons,
his work on Saturday Night Live, the comedy band Spinal Tap and his
radio program Le Show. Born in Los Angeles, California, Shearer began
his career as a child actor. From 1969 to 1976, Shearer was a member of
The Credibility Gap, a radio comedy group. Following the breakup of the
group, Shearer co-wrote the film Real Life with Albert Brooks and
started writing for Martin Mull’s television series Fernwood 2 Night.

He was a cast member on Saturday Night Live on two occasions, between
1979–80, and 1984–85. Shearer co-created, co-wrote and co-starred in the
1984 film This Is Spinal Tap, a satirical rockumentary, which became a
cult hit. In 1989, Shearer joined the cast of The Simpsons; he provides
voices for numerous characters, including Mr. Burns, Waylon Smithers,
Principal Skinner, Ned Flanders, Reverend Lovejoy, Kent Brockman, Dr.
Hibbert and more. Shearer has appeared in several films, including A
Mighty Wind and The Truman Show, has directed two, Teddy Bears’ Picnic
and The Big Uneasy, and has written three books. Since 1983, Shearer has
been the host of the public radio comedy/music program Le Show, a
hodgepodge of satirical news commentary, music, and sketch comedy.

Shearer has won a Primetime Emmy Award, has a star on the Hollywood Walk
of Fame in the radio category, and has received several other Emmy and
Grammy Award nominations. He has been married to singer-songwriter
Judith Owen since 1993. He is currently “artist in residence” at Loyola
University, New Orleans. Shearer was born December 23, 1943 in Los
Angeles, the son of Dora Warren (née Kohn) (d. 2008), a bookkeeper, and
Mack Shearer.[2] His parents were Jewish immigrants from Austria and
Poland.[3][4] Starting when Shearer was four years old, he had a piano
teacher whose daughter worked as a child actress. The piano teacher
later decided to make a career change and become a children’s agent, as
she knew people in the business through her daughter’s work. The teacher
asked Shearer’s parents for permission to take him to an audition.
Several months later, she called Shearer’s parents and told them that
she had gotten Shearer an audition for the radio show The Jack Benny
Program. Shearer received the role when he was seven years old.[5] He
described Jack Benny as “very warm and approachable […] He was a guy
who dug the idea of other people on the show getting laughs, which sort
of spoiled me for other people in comedy.”[6] Shearer said in an
interview that one person who “took him under his wing” and was one of
his best friends during his early days in show business was voice actor
Mel Blanc, who voiced many animated characters, including Bugs Bunny,
Daffy Duck and Barney Rubble.[7] Shearer made his film debut in the 1953
film Abbott and Costello Go to Mars, in which he only had a small part.
Later that year, he made his first big film performance in The Robe.[6]
Throughout his childhood and teenage years he worked in television,
film, and radio.[6] In 1957, Shearer played the precursor to the Eddie
Haskell character in the pilot episode of the television series Leave It
to Beaver. After the filming, Shearer’s parents said they did not want
him to be a regular in a series. Instead they wanted him to just do
occasional work so that he could have a normal childhood. Shearer and
his parents made the decision not to accept the role in the series if it
was picked up by a television network…Cont…

Jon Hammond Show LATE RENT Theme Song – annual Musikmesse Session in Jazzkeller Hofheim – swinging funky jazz and blues as seen on cable TV in New York City for 34 years every late Friday night The Jon Hammond Show – featuring Peter Klohmann the tenor saxophonist, Giovanni Totò Gulino the drummer, Joe Berger aka The Berger-Meister is the guitaris and Jon Hammond at the Sk1 Hammond organ + bass – special thanks Konrad Neupert, Bille Zurück for cooking the beautiful food for us, Alex & Phillip the sound men and the whole Jazzkeller Hofheim Team in Hofheim am Taunus – we’ll be back next year! – Jon Hammond & Band – “Musikmesses-Session mit Jon Hammond
Fr 07. April 2017” — Schon traditionell findet bei uns zur Frankfurter Musikmesse ein Treffen hochkarätiger Musiker statt. Wie auch in den vergangenen Jahren ist der aus New York stammende Orgelspieler Jon Hammond, mit Joe Berger „Berger-meister“, Giovanni Gulino und weiteren Überraschungsgästen, angesagt.
Im Spiel geht Jon Hammond absolut in seiner Musik und seiner Leidenschaft für den guten alten Hammond-Sound auf. Mit 18 Jahren kaufte er sich seine erste Hammond B3 und tourte mit der Rockband Hades im Vorprogramm von Tower Of Power oder Michael Bloomfield. Ein regelrechter Genießer: Seinen Kopf wiegt er ständig von einer Seite zur anderen. Die linke Hand ersetzt größtenteils den Part eines Bassisten, zusätzlich zu den verschiedenen Klangfarben, die er manuell justiert.
Die Musiker, die die Jon Hammond Show auf der Bühne komplettieren sind Joe Berger und Giovanni Gulino. Der Gitarrist Joe Berger gleicht einem Saiten-Hasardeur. Er spielte bereits mit Who-Bassist John Entwistle und sorgte in dessen Band für den Studio-Mix. Giovanni Gulino ziseliert an den Becken, setzt genaue Akzente auf der Fußtrommel und spielt leichte, luftige Melodien auf der Snare.
Jon Hammond – Orgel
Joe Berger „Berger-meister“ – Gitarre
Giovanni Totò Gulino – Schlagzeug
Peter Klohmann – saxofon
http://www.jonhammondband.com
Late Rent Späte Miete

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English
Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0

The Hammond M3 Speaks again! spcl. thanks Paul Patterson – according to the serial number this is a 1960 unit:

139443 1960 66 Jerry Miller
139818 1960 33 Michael Kern
140148 1960 33 Rick Prevallet
140640 1960 100 Henning Hojen, Denmark
141018 1960 100 Dan Albrecht
141294 1960 100 Jeremy Symons (UK)
141493 1960 100 Lorraine Yasinski
141630 1960 100% Alan D. Quilley ”

Language English

by Jon Hammond

Publication date 2017-08-28
Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Identifier JonHammondShow0902
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Funky Jazz, Cable access TV, Podcast, Harry Shearer, Head Phone, Manhattan Neighborhood Network, Hammond Organ, Frankfurt musikmesse, Jazzkeller Hofheim, Late Rent, #HammondOrgan #MNNTV #HammondCast

Harry Shearer Interview With Jon Hammond

August 28, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Harry Shearer Interview With Jon Hammond

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/HarryShearerInterviewWithJonHammond

Youtube https://youtu.be/MByRDtzWZB4

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/231223997

Nashville Tennessee — Harry Shearer Interview with Jon Hammond just before Harry accepted the American Eagle Award along with Crystal Gayle and Patti Smith from the US National Music Council during Summer NAMM Show – for broadcast on Jon Hammond Show on MNN TV Channel 1 in Manhattan – Harry’s Wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_Shearer

“Harry Julius Shearer (born December 23, 1943) is an American actor, voice actor, comedian, writer, musician, author, radio host, director and producer. He is known for his long-running roles on The Simpsons, his work on Saturday Night Live, the comedy band Spinal Tap and his radio program Le Show. Born in Los Angeles, California, Shearer began his career as a child actor. From 1969 to 1976, Shearer was a member of The Credibility Gap, a radio comedy group. Following the breakup of the group, Shearer co-wrote the film Real Life with Albert Brooks and started writing for Martin Mull’s television series Fernwood 2 Night.

He was a cast member on Saturday Night Live on two occasions, between 1979–80, and 1984–85. Shearer co-created, co-wrote and co-starred in the 1984 film This Is Spinal Tap, a satirical rockumentary, which became a cult hit. In 1989, Shearer joined the cast of The Simpsons; he provides voices for numerous characters, including Mr. Burns, Waylon Smithers, Principal Skinner, Ned Flanders, Reverend Lovejoy, Kent Brockman, Dr. Hibbert and more. Shearer has appeared in several films, including A Mighty Wind and The Truman Show, has directed two, Teddy Bears’ Picnic and The Big Uneasy, and has written three books. Since 1983, Shearer has been the host of the public radio comedy/music program Le Show, a hodgepodge of satirical news commentary, music, and sketch comedy.

Shearer has won a Primetime Emmy Award, has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the radio category, and has received several other Emmy and Grammy Award nominations. He has been married to singer-songwriter Judith Owen since 1993. He is currently “artist in residence” at Loyola University, New Orleans. Shearer was born December 23, 1943 in Los Angeles, the son of Dora Warren (née Kohn) (d. 2008), a bookkeeper, and Mack Shearer.[2] His parents were Jewish immigrants from Austria and Poland.[3][4] Starting when Shearer was four years old, he had a piano teacher whose daughter worked as a child actress. The piano teacher later decided to make a career change and become a children’s agent, as she knew people in the business through her daughter’s work. The teacher asked Shearer’s parents for permission to take him to an audition. Several months later, she called Shearer’s parents and told them that she had gotten Shearer an audition for the radio show The Jack Benny Program. Shearer received the role when he was seven years old.[5] He described Jack Benny as “very warm and approachable […] He was a guy who dug the idea of other people on the show getting laughs, which sort of spoiled me for other people in comedy.”[6] Shearer said in an interview that one person who “took him under his wing” and was one of his best friends during his early days in show business was voice actor Mel Blanc, who voiced many animated characters, including Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck and Barney Rubble.[7] Shearer made his film debut in the 1953 film Abbott and Costello Go to Mars, in which he only had a small part. Later that year, he made his first big film performance in The Robe.[6] Throughout his childhood and teenage years he worked in television, film, and radio.[6] In 1957, Shearer played the precursor to the Eddie Haskell character in the pilot episode of the television series Leave It to Beaver. After the filming, Shearer’s parents said they did not want him to be a regular in a series. Instead they wanted him to just do occasional work so that he could have a normal childhood. Shearer and his parents made the decision not to accept the role in the series if it was picked up by a television network.[6]

Shearer attended UCLA as a political science major in the early 1960s and decided to quit show business to become a “serious person”.[5] However, he says this lasted approximately a month, and he joined the staff of the Daily Bruin, UCLA’s school newspaper, during his first year.[5] and as editor of the college humor magazine (Satyr) including the June 1964 parody, Preyboy [8] He also worked as a newscaster at KRLA, a top 40 radio station in Pasadena, during this period. According to Shearer, after graduating, he had “a very serious agenda going on, and it was ‘Stay Out of the Draft’.”[5] He attended graduate school at Harvard University for one year and worked at the state legislature in Sacramento. In 1967 and 1968, he was a high school teacher, teaching English and social studies. He left teaching following “disagreements with the administration.”[5]

From 1969 to 1976, Shearer was a member of The Credibility Gap, a radio comedy group that included David Lander, Richard Beebe and Michael McKean.[9] The group consisted of “a bunch of newsmen” at KRLA 1110, “the number two station” in Los Angeles.[6] They wanted to do more than just straight news, so they hired comedians who were talented vocalists. Shearer heard about it from a friend so he brought over a tape to the station and nervously gave it to the receptionist. By the time he got home, there was a message on his answering machine asking, “Can you come to work tomorrow?”[6] The group’s radio show was canceled in 1970 by KRLA and in 1971 by KPPC-FM, so they started performing in various clubs and concert venues.[5] While at KRLA, Shearer also interviewed Creedence Clearwater Revival for the Pop Chronicles music documentary.[10] In 1973, Shearer appeared as Jim Houseafire on How Time Flys, an album by The Firesign Theatre’s David Ossman. The Credibility Gap broke up 1976 when Lander and McKean left to perform in the sitcom Laverne & Shirley.[5] Shearer started working with Albert Brooks, producing one of Brooks’ albums and co-writing the film Real Life. Shearer also started writing for Martin Mull’s television series Fernwood 2 Night.[5] In the mid-1970s, he started working with Rob Reiner on a pilot for ABC. The show, which starred Christopher Guest, Tom Leopold and McKean, was not picked up.[5]

Career[edit]
Saturday Night Live[edit]
In August 1979, Shearer was hired as a writer and cast member on Saturday Night Live, one of the first additions to the cast,[6] and an unofficial replacement for John Belushi and Dan Aykroyd, who were both leaving the show.[11] Al Franken recommended Shearer to Saturday Night Live creator Lorne Michaels.[12] Shearer describes his experience on the show as a “living hell” and “not a real pleasant place to work.”[11] He did not get along well with the other writers and cast members and states that he was not included with the cast in the opening montage (although he was added to the montage for latter episodes of the 1979-80 season) and that Lorne Michaels had told the rest of the cast that he was just a writer.[13] Michaels left Saturday Night Live at the end of the fifth season, taking the entire cast with him.[14] Shearer told new executive producer Jean Doumanian that he was “not a fan of Lorne’s” and offered to stay with the show if he was given the chance to overhaul the program and bring in experienced comedians, like Christopher Guest. However, Doumanian turned him down, so he decided to leave with the rest of the cast.[15]

When I left, Dick [Ebersol] issued a press release, saying “creative differences.” And the first person who called me for a comment on it read me that and I blurted out, “Yeah, I was creative and they were different.”
—Harry Shearer[16]
In 1984, while promoting the film This Is Spinal Tap, Shearer, Christopher Guest and Michael McKean had a performance on Saturday Night Live. All three members were offered the chance to join to the show in the 1984–1985 season. Shearer accepted because he was treated well by the producers and he thought the backstage environment had improved[11] but later stated that he “didn’t realize that guests are treated better than the regulars.”[17] Guest also accepted the offer while McKean rejected it, although he would join the cast in 1994. Dick Ebersol, who replaced Lorne Michaels as the show’s producer, said that Shearer was “a gifted performer but a pain in the butt. He’s just so demanding on the preciseness of things and he’s very, very hard on the working people. He’s just a nightmare-to-deal-with person.”[18] In January 1985, Shearer left the show for good,[11] partially because he felt he was not being used enough.[16] Martin Short said Shearer “wanted to be creative and Dick [Ebersol] wanted something else. […] I think he felt his voice wasn’t getting represented on the show. When he wouldn’t get that chance, it made him very upset.”[19]

Spinal Tap[edit]
Shearer co-created, co-wrote and co-starred in Rob Reiner’s 1984 film This Is Spinal Tap.[6] Shearer, Reiner, Michael McKean and Christopher Guest received a deal to write a first draft of a screenplay for a company called Marble Arch. They decided that the film could not be written and instead filmed a 20-minute demo of what they wanted to do.[11] It was eventually greenlighted by Norman Lear and Jerry Perenchio at Embassy Pictures.[11] The film satirizes the wild personal behavior and musical pretensions of hard rock and heavy metal bands, as well as the hagiographic tendencies of rockumentaries of the time. The three core members of the band Spinal Tap—David St. Hubbins, Derek Smalls and Nigel Tufnel—were portrayed by McKean, Shearer and Guest respectively. The three actors play their musical instruments and speak with mock English accents throughout the film. There was no script, although there was a written breakdown of most of the scenes, and many of the lines were ad-libbed.[11] It was filmed in 25 days.[11]

Shearer said in an interview that “The animating impulse was to do rock ‘n’ roll right. The four of us had been around rock ‘n’ roll and we were just amazed by how relentlessly the movies got it wrong. Because we were funny people it was going to be a funny film, but we wanted to get it right.”[2] When they tried to sell it to various Hollywood studios, they were told that the film would not work. The group kept saying, “No, this is a story that’s pretty familiar to people. We’re not introducing them to anything they don’t really know,” so Shearer thought it would at least have some resonance with the public.[6] The film was only a modest success upon its initial release but found greater success, and a cult following, after its video release. In 2000, the film was ranked 29th on the American Film Institute’s list of the top 100 comedy movies in American cinema[20] and it was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”.[21]

Shearer, Guest and McKean have since worked on several projects as their Spinal Tap characters. They released three albums: This Is Spinal Tap (1984), Break Like the Wind (1992) and Back From The Dead (2009).[22] In 1992, Spinal Tap appeared in an episode of The Simpsons called “The Otto Show”.[23] The band has played several concerts, including at Live Earth in London on July 7, 2007. In anticipation of the show, Rob Reiner directed a short film entitled Spinal Tap.[24] In 2009, the band released Back from the Dead to commemorate the 25th anniversary of the release of the film.[25] The album features re-recorded versions of songs featured in This Is Spinal Tap and its soundtrack, and five new songs.[26][27] The band performed a one date “world tour” at London’s Wembley Arena on June 30, 2009. The Folksmen, a mock band featured in the film A Mighty Wind that is also made up of characters played by Shearer, McKean and Guest – was the opening act for the show.[28]

The Simpsons[edit]
Shearer is also known for his prolific work as a voice actor on The Simpsons. Matt Groening, the creator of the show, was a fan of Shearer’s work, while Shearer was a fan of a column Groening used to write.[29] Shearer was asked if he wanted to be in the series, but he was initially reluctant because he thought the recording sessions would be too much trouble.[29] He felt voice acting was “not a lot of fun” because traditionally, voice actors record their parts separately.[7] He was told that the actors would record their lines together[7] and after three calls, executive producer James L. Brooks managed to convince Shearer to join the cast.[2] Shearer’s first impression of The Simpsons was that it was funny. Shearer, who thought it was a “pretty cool” way to work, found it peculiar that the members of the cast were adamant about not being known to the public as the people behind the voices.[6]

Shearer provides voices for Principal Skinner, Kent Brockman, Mr. Burns, Waylon Smithers, Ned Flanders, Reverend Lovejoy, Dr. Hibbert, Lenny Leonard, Otto Mann, Rainier Wolfcastle, Scratchy, Kang, Dr. Marvin Monroe, Judge Snyder and many others.[30] He has described all of his regular characters’ voices as “easy to slip into. […] I wouldn’t do them if they weren’t easy.”[29] Shearer modeled Mr. Burns’s voice on the two actors Lionel Barrymore and Ronald Reagan.[31] Shearer says that Burns is the most difficult character for him to voice because it is rough on his vocal cords and he often needs to drink tea and honey to soothe his voice.[32] He describes Burns as his favorite character, saying he “like[s] Mr. Burns because he is pure evil. A lot of evil people make the mistake of diluting it. Never adulterate your evil.”[33] Shearer is also the voice of Burns’ assistant Smithers, and is able to perform dialogue between the two characters in one take. In the episode “Bart’s Inner Child”, Harry Shearer said “wow” in the voice of Otto, which was then used when Otto was seen jumping on a trampoline.[34] Ned Flanders had been meant to be just a neighbor that Homer was jealous of, but because Shearer used “such a sweet voice” for him, Flanders was broadened to become a Christian and a sweet guy that someone would prefer to live next to over Homer.[35] Dr. Marvin Monroe’s voice was based on psychiatrist David Viscott.[36] Monroe has been retired since the seventh season because voicing the character strained Shearer’s throat.[37]

In 2004, Shearer criticized what he perceived as the show’s declining quality: “I rate the last three seasons as among the worst, so season four looks very good to me now.”[38] Shearer has also been vocal about “The Principal and the Pauper” (season nine, 1997) one of the most controversial episodes of The Simpsons. Many fans and critics reacted negatively to the revelation that Principal Seymour Skinner, a recurring character since the first season, was an impostor. The episode has been criticized by both Shearer and Groening. In a 2001 interview, Shearer recalled that after reading the script, he told the writers, “That’s so wrong. You’re taking something that an audience has built eight years or nine years of investment in and just tossed it in the trash can for no good reason, for a story we’ve done before with other characters. It’s so arbitrary and gratuitous, and it’s disrespectful to the audience.”[39] Due to scheduling and availability conflicts, Shearer decided not to participate in The Simpsons Ride, which opened in 2008, so none of his characters have vocal parts and many do not appear in the ride at all.[40] In a 2010 interview on The Howard Stern Show, Shearer alluded that the reason he was not part of the ride was because he would not be getting paid for it.[41]

Until 1998, Shearer was paid $30,000 per episode. During a pay dispute in 1998, Fox threatened to replace the six main voice actors with new actors, going as far as preparing for casting of new voices.[42] The dispute, however, was resolved and Shearer received $125,000 per episode until 2004, when the voice actors demanded that they be paid $360,000 an episode.[42] The dispute was resolved a month later,[43] and Shearer’s pay rose to $250,000 per episode.[44] After salary re-negotiations in 2008, the voice actors received $400,000 per episode.[45] Three years later, with Fox threatening to cancel the series unless production costs were cut, Shearer and the other cast members accepted a 30 percent pay cut, down to just over $300,000 per episode.[46] On May 13, 2015, Shearer announced he was leaving the show. After the other voice actors signed a contract for the same pay, Shearer refused, stating it was not enough. Al Jean made a statement from the producers saying “the show must go on,” but did not elaborate on what might happen to the characters Shearer voiced.[47] On July 7, 2015, Shearer agreed to continue with the show, on the same terms as the other voice actors.[48]

Le Show and radio work[edit]
“Because I don’t do stand-up, radio has always been my equivalent, a place to stay in connection with the public and force myself to write every week and come up with new characters. Plus it’s a medium that – having grown up with it and putting myself to sleep with a radio under my pillow [as a kid] – I love. No matter what picture you want to create in the listener’s mind, a few minutes of work gets it done.”
—Harry Shearer[49]
Since 1983, Shearer has been the host of the public radio comedy/music program Le Show. The program is a hodgepodge of satirical news commentary, music, and sketch comedy that takes aim at the “mega morons of the mighty media”.[50] It is carried on many National Public Radio and other public radio stations throughout the United States.[51] Since the merger of SIRIUS and XM satellite radio services the program is no longer available on either.[52] The show has also been made available as a podcast on iTunes[53] and by WWNO. On the weekly program Shearer alternates between DJing, reading and commenting on the news of the day after the manner of Mort Sahl, and performing original (mostly political) comedy sketches and songs. In 2008, Shearer released a music CD called Songs of the Bushmen, consisting of his satirical numbers about former President George W. Bush on Le Show.[2] Shearer says he criticizes both Republicans and Democrats equally, and also says that “the iron law of doing comedy about politics is you make fun of whoever is running the place”[54] and that “everyone else is just running around talking. They are the ones who are actually doing something, changing people’s lives for better or for worse. Other people the media calls ‘satirists’ don’t work that way.”[55]

Since encountering satellite news feeds when he worked on Saturday Night Live, Shearer has been fascinated with the contents of the video that does not air. Shearer refers to these clips as found objects. “I thought, wow, there is just an unending supply of this material, and it’s wonderful and fascinating and funny and sometimes haunting – but it’s always good,” said Shearer.[56] He collects this material and uses it on Le Show[57][58] and on his website.[59] In 2008, he assembled video clips of newsmakers from this collection into an art installation titled “The Silent Echo Chamber” which was exhibited at The Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum in Ridgefield, Connecticut.[56] The exhibit was also displayed in 2009 at Institut Valencià d’Art Modern (IVAM) in Valencia, Spain[60][61] and in 2010 at the New Orleans Contemporary Arts Center.[62]

In 2006 Shearer appeared with Brian Hayes in four episodes of the BBC Radio 4 sitcom Not Today, Thank You, playing Nostrils, a man so ugly he cannot stand to be in his own presence.[63] He was originally scheduled to appear in all six episodes but had to withdraw from recording two due to a problem with his work permit.[64] On June 19, 2008, it was announced that Shearer would receive a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the radio category.[65] The date of the ceremony where his star will be put in place has yet to be announced.[66]

Further career[edit]

Shearer performing in April 2009
In 2002, Shearer directed his first feature film Teddy Bears’ Picnic, which he also wrote. The plot is based on Bohemian Grove, which hosts a three-week encampment of some of the most powerful men in the world. The film was not well received by critics. It garnered a 0% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, with all 19 reviews being determined as negative[67] and received a rating of 32 out of 100 (signifying “generally negative reviews”) on Metacritic from 10 reviews.[68] In 2003, he co-wrote J. Edgar! The Musical with Tom Leopold, which spoofed J. Edgar Hoover’s relationship with Clyde Tolson.[69] It premiered at the U.S. Comedy Arts Festival in Aspen, Colorado and starred Kelsey Grammer and John Goodman.[70]

In 2003, Shearer, Guest and McKean starred in the folk music mockumentary A Mighty Wind, portraying a band called The Folksmen. The film was written by Guest and Eugene Levy, and directed by Guest.[6] Shearer had a major role in the Guest-directed parody of Oscar politicking For Your Consideration in 2006. He played Victor Allan Miller, a veteran actor who is convinced that he is going to be nominated for an Academy Award.[71] He also appeared as a news anchor in Godzilla with fellow The Simpsons cast members Hank Azaria and Nancy Cartwright.[72] His other film appearances include The Right Stuff, Portrait of a White Marriage, The Fisher King, The Truman Show, EdTV and Small Soldiers.[73]

Shearer has also worked as a columnist for the Los Angeles Times Magazine, but decided that it “became such a waste of time to bother with it.”[55] His columns have also been published in Slate and Newsweek.[74] Since May 2005 he has been a contributing blogger at The Huffington Post.[73] Shearer has written three books. Man Bites Town, published in 1993, is a collection of columns that he wrote for The Los Angeles Times between 1989 and 1992.[39] Published in 1999, It’s the Stupidity, Stupid analyzed the hatred some people had for then-President Bill Clinton.[75] Shearer believes that Clinton became disliked because he had an affair with “the least powerful, least credentialed women cleared into his official compound.”[39] His most recent book is Not Enough Indians, his first novel. Published in 2006, it is a comic novel about Native Americans and gambling.[73] Without the “pleasures of collaboration” and “spontaneity and improvisation which characterize his other projects”, Not Enough Indians was a “struggle” for Shearer to write. He said that “the only fun thing about it was having written it. It was lonely, I had no deal for it and it took six years to do. It was a profoundly disturbing act of self-discipline.”[2]

Shearer has released five solo comedy albums: It Must Have Been Something I Said (1994), Dropping Anchors (2006), Songs Pointed and Pointless (2007), Songs of the Bushmen (2008) and Greed and Fear (2010).[76] His most recent CD, Greed and Fear is mainly about Wall Street economic issues, rather than politics like his previous albums. Shearer decided to make the album when he”started getting amused by the language of the economic meltdown – when ‘toxic assets’ suddenly became ‘troubled assets,’ going from something poisoning the system to just a bunch of delinquent youth with dirty faces that needed not removal from the system but just…understanding.”[77] In May 2006, Shearer received an honorary doctorate from Goucher College.[78] #HarryShearer #ThisIsSpinalTap #JonHammond #Nashville #TVShow

The Big Uneasy[edit]
Shearer is the director of The Big Uneasy (2010), a documentary film about the impacts of Hurricane Katrina on New Orleans. Narrated by actor John Goodman, the film describes levee failures and catastrophic flooding in the New Orleans metropolitan area, and includes extended interviews with former LSU professor Ivor Van Heerden, Robert Bea, an engineering professor at the University of California at Berkeley, and Maria Garzino, an engineer and contract specialist for the Los Angeles district of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The film is critical of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and its management of flood protection projects in Southern Louisiana.[79][80][81][82][83] Shearer draws on numerous technical experts to maintain that Hurricane Katrina’s “…tragic floods creating widespread damage were caused by manmade errors in engineering and judgment.”[84] Shearer’s film currently has a 74% rating on Rotten Tomatoes, based on twenty-three reviews by approved critics.[83]

Personal life[edit]
Shearer married Penelope Nichols in 1974. They divorced in 1977. He has been married to singer-songwriter Judith Owen since 1993.[2] In 2005, the couple launched their own record label called Courgette Records.[85] Shearer has homes in Santa Monica, California, the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana, and London. He first went to New Orleans in 1988 and has attended every edition of New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival since.[86]

Shearer often speaks and writes about the failure of the Federal levee system which flooded New Orleans during Hurricane Katrina, belittling the coverage of it in the mainstream media[87] and criticizing the role of the United States Army Corps of Engineers.[88][89] Prior to the DVD release of his film, The Big Uneasy, Shearer would hold screenings of the film at different venues and take questions from audience members ”
Identifier HarryShearerInterviewWithJonHammond
Scanner Internet Archive HTML5 Uploader 1.6.3

Language English
Publication date 2017-08-26
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Topics Harry Shearer, Nashville, New Orleans, NAMM Show, This is Spinal Tap, Podcast, Jack Benny, The Simpsons, Rock Band, Jon Hammond, Cable Access TV, MNN TV, Channel 1, #HarryShearer #HammondOrgan #Rocker

Jon Hammond Show 0729

July 27, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show 0729

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShow0729

Jon Hammond Show 0729
Air time 01:30 AM on Manhattan Neighborhood Network Channel 1 on 07/29 – Music, Travel and Soft News
First segment
Lydia’s Tune at Mothertone​ Mother of All Hangs Party first night – Big Shotz Nashville​ downtown Nashville, Tennessee​ during the Summer NAMM Show​. I wrote this tune in my hotel room in Paris, 1981 L’Hotel, rue des beaux arts, Paris​ – bossa nova, with Kayleigh Moyer​ drums, Chuggy Carter​ percussion, Joe Berger​ guitar, Jon Hammond​ organ – 3rd consecutive year at Michael Turner​’s very special Mothertone event every night during NAMM​ – special thanks for the nice mix Skylar Leigh Duval​, Dawn Moyer​ Kayleigh’s Mom operated the video machine, merci beaucoup! – #Mothertone #SummerNAMM #NAMMShow #Nashville #HammondOrgan #BossaNova ©JON HAMMOND International http://www.HammondCast.com

Chuggy Carter congas, Joe Berger guitar, Kayleigh Moyer drums, Jon Hammond Sk1 organ + bass

Second segment
Candy Matson, Yukon 2-8209 “The Cable Car Murder” “Candy Matson Radio Play in action folks!”
“A Gumshoe with GAMS!”
“Candy Matson Yukon 2 – 8209 The Cable Car Murder”

“See radio as it was… acted Live. Sit back, close your eyes and let your mind take you back to San Francisco in 1949 when a man mysteriously is found murdered on a San Francisco cable car. Don’t miss this classic SF private eye story where our sassy no nonsense P. I. Candy Matson, played by Celeste Perry​, solves this baffling case. Directed by Peter Finch​ and featuring live organ music by Jon Hammond​ on the mighty electric Hammond organ. Also in the cast are some of your favorite Bay Area Radio personalities; Sam Van Zandt​, Michael Bennett, Hoyt Smith and Rosalie Howarth​ , Steve Kushman! Sound Effects design by Mikee Ewing​
with Live Sound mix by Dan Healy​.

Written by Monty Masters
CHRS Radio Dog Theater Players 2017 edition
California Historical Radio Society Radio Day by the Bay 2017​
#CaliforniaHistoricalRadioSociety #CandyMatson #CableCar #HammondOrgan #SFX
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Photo by Mikee Ewing’s Dad Michael Ewing : Radio Dog Theater Players 2017 edition group shot!
“Candy Matson, Yukon 2 8209 The Cable Car Murder”

https://hammondjazz.wordpress.com/2017/07/24/candy-matson-yukon-2-8209-the-cable-car-murder/
L to R Mikee Ewing, Peter Finch, Celeste Perry, Jon Hammond, Steve Kushman, Michael Bennett, Hoyt Smith, Rosalie Howarth, Sam Van Zandt

Publication date 2017-07-26
Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Cable Access TV, Music, Travel, Soft News, #0729 #Jazz #HammondOrgan #PublicAccess
Language English

Jon Hammond Show Broadcast 01 14 MNN TV

January 8, 2017

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Jon Hammond Show Broadcast 01 14 MNN TV

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShowBroadcast0114MNNTV

Youtube https://youtu.be/hovYZfO7JNk

Outro: Joe Franklin and Jon Hammond in Joe’s office “Memory Lane”

Jon Hammond Show Broadcast 01 14 MNN TV cable public access and streaming worldwide late Friday nights 01:30 AM early Saturday mornings Eastern Standard Time – First segment:
Anaheim California — Industry Tribute NAMM In Memoriam HammondCast coverage #WATCHMOVIE HERE: NAMM Memorial Tribute Industry Leaders Lost HammondCast coverage
Jon Hammond’s coverage of the annual NAMM in Memoriam Tribute to Industry Leaders Lost. Always near the end of day 1 we take time to reflect, NAMM Historians Dan Del Fiorentino and Tony Arambarri put together a special reel showing members of the NAMM Community who have passed, L.A. Bagpipers play – on this clip the audio is original music from Jon Hammond “Lydia’s Tune” by Jon Hammond
Second segment: Jon Hammond Band in Hamburg Auster Bar playing Jon Hammond original blues shuffle “No X-Cess Baggage Blues” My Last Gig With Lutz Buechner, Miss You Lutz! Jon’s archive – Published December 31, 2016 My Last Gig With Lutz Büchner, miss you Lutz! – Jon Hammond Band​: Heinz Lichius drums, Joe Berger​ guitar, Michael Leuschner​ trumpet, Ernst-Friedrich Fiete Felsch​ alto saxophone, Lutz Büchner​ tenor saxophone, Jon Hammond​ organ bass in Auster Bar​ Hamburg “No X-Cess Baggage Blues” http://www.jonhammondband.com Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Third segment: Musikmesse Warm Up Party “Get Back in The Groove”
Selfie! Peter Klohmann​ cops a selfie onstage with Giovanni Totò Gulino while Jon Hammond​ talks on the microphone – High Definition Movie: Get Back in The Groove – Jon Hammond’s annual Musikmesse Warm Up Party – Jazzkeller http://www.kyouradio.org/blog.html/jon_hammond_tribute_to_victims_of_911_get_back_in_the_groove/
Last segment / Outro: Joe Franklin and Jon Hammond in Joe’s office “Memory Lane” rest in peace Joe Franklin – enjoy folks, Jon Hammond

Producer Jon Hammond
Audio/Visual sound, color
Language English

Outro: Joe Franklin and Jon Hammond in Joe’s office “Memory Lane” rest in peace Joe Franklin – enjoy folks, Jon Hammond

Industry Tribute, Memorial, Musicians, Jazz, NDR Jazz, cable access TV, Shuffle, #NAMMShow #Musikmesse #HammondOrgan

Preview Cable TV Jon Hammond Show 12 03 Funk and Soul Music in Tokyo

November 27, 2016

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Preview Cable TV Jon Hammond Show 12 03 Funk and Soul Music in Tokyo

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/PreviewCableTVJonHammondShow1203FunkAndSoulMusicInTokyo

Youtube https://youtu.be/lP7n_iGfLE8

Preview Cable TV Jon Hammond Show 12 03 Funk and Soul Music in Tokyo
First segment: Tokyo Shinjuku — rock bar “Hammond orgasm​” B3 organ Blues Jon Hammond Band​: Joe Berger​ guitar, Koei Tanaka​ harmonica, Kimiaki Tobe​ drums, Jon Hammond​ B3 organ #HammondOrgan
Second segment: Hammond orgasm club Tokyo Jon Hammond Band​ plays LYDIA’S TUNE – from Jon’s first album “Late Rent” as seen on The Jon Hammond Show MNN TV Channel 1 Manhattan Neighborhood Network -MNN​ 34th year on Public Access Cable TV
©JON HAMMOND INTL. MUSICIANS: Koei Tanaka​ harmonica, Kimiaki Tobe​ drums, Joe Berger​ guitar, Jon Hammond​ B3 organ Special Thanks Atsuko Oya​ and Chief Brain salad Surgeon George Massahillo Oya​, Tor Arne Engdal​ @hammond_orgasm @hammondcast

Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Lydia, Hammond orgasm, Tokyo, bossa nova, Jon Hammond, Chromatic harmonica, Koei Tanaka, B3 organ, Shinjuku, #HamondOrgan ©JON HAMMOND Intl.

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English
Third Segment: Hammond XK-5 Organ New Demo LATE RENT by Jon Hammond
at Japan Music Instruments Fair in Tokyo Big Sight – MUSICIANS: Koei Tanaka harmonica, Joe Berger guitar, Takano Naoyuki tenor saxophone, Jon Hammond XK5 Hammond Organ in Suzuki Musical Instruments Stand #XK5 #HammondOrgan #TenorSax #Harmonica #KoeiTanaka #Guitar
@JonHammondBand

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English
http://www.HammondCast.com

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Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondShowFor115FromNAMMAndFrankfurtMusikmesse

Youtube https://youtu.be/BP0JcvVhiDs

Vimeo https://vimeo.com/189545672

Jon Hammond Show for 11 05 from NAMM and Frankfurt musikmesse

Segment number one:
Jon Hammond Funk Unit
https://www.namm.org/thenammshow/2017/events/jon-hammond-funk-unit
NAMM CenterStage presented by Pioneer DJ
“Lydia’s Tune” ©JON HAMMOND International ASCAP
Joe Berger: Guitar/Guitarist
Chuggy Leslie J. Carter: Percussion
Dom Famularo: Drums/Drummer
Alex Budman: Tenor Saxophone/Saxophonist
Koei Tanaka: Harmonica
Jon Hammond: Organ / Leader
Note, next NAMM Showcase coming January 20, 2017 at 4PM Jon Hammond Funk Unit
Segment number 2:
Shooting the Bridges in Full High Definition with Jon Hammond
https://www.facebook.com/hammondcast/videos/10153816720072102/ – San Francisco CA – from HammondCast radio program, Jon’s camera voice and music
Segment number 3:
Late Rent the Jon Hammond Show Theme Song live in jazzkeller Frankfurt, Jon’s annual 30th year musikmesse Warm Up Party – Jon Hammond Band:
“Helloooo New York!” from audience!
Jon Hammond’s annual musikmesse Warm Up Party in the world famous jazzkeller Frankfurt – LATE RENT Jon Hammond Theme Song – Jon Hammond Band: Peter Klohmann tenor, Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond organ – Video: Tino Pavlis http://www.HammondCast.com

Jon Hammond Funk Unit CenterStage Presented by Pioneer DJ @NAMM

Friday, January 20, 2017 at 4 PM – 4:40 PM https://www.facebook.com/events/970048696439945/

The NAMM Show
Anaheim, California

NAMM LINK https://www.namm.org/thenammshow/2017/events/jon-hammond-funk-unit

Artist Info Jon Hammond Organ+bass / Organist Leader Koei Tanaka Harmonica / Master Chromatic Harmonica Player Joe Berger Guitar / more band members tba – Photos by Lawrence Gay co-producer West Coast Live Radio Program ©JHINTL

Genre: Funky Jazz and Blues
Hometown: New York City

FB https://www.facebook.com/jonhammondband/posts/

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/BehindTheBeatBTBASCAPAudioPortraitLateRentJonHammondShow

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Youtube https://youtu.be/63ErHjQcRGU

32 views
#32

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Topics MNN TV, #ASCAPEXPO, Jon Hammond, Public Access, Melody, Hammond Organ, Sk1, B3, Accordion, Musicians Union, Local 6, Local 802

Jon Hammond with ASCAP’s Seth Saltzman – Protect Your Music! – ASCAP I Create Music Expo Hollywood CA

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/LegendaryHamburgMusikRotthoff1

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138
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Youtube https://youtu.be/DzFN8BAJpgw

53 views
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Jon Hammond and Joe Berger In-store performance in the legendary Hamburg music shop ‘Musik Rotthoff’ – world-renowned for having sold The Beatles their most famous guitars and musical equipment and also supplied the equipment for The Star Club, Top Ten Club and still going strong as a supplier of both new and rare vintage instruments, amplification, sound reinforcement, lighting and all accessories – located in St. Pauli Hamburg Germany http://www.musik-rotthoff.de/ – Joe Berger is playing Futhark Guitars – Jon Hammond is playing Hammond Sk1 organ made by Suzuki Musical Instruments – special thanks to Hr. Claus-Dieter Rotthoff and his sonMaik Rotthoff – JH — with Jon Hammond, Joe Berger and Maik Rotthoff inSt. Pauli.

The Father Son: Maik Rotthoff and Claus-Dieter Rotthoff – Claus’ father sold Paul McCartney his famous Höfner ‘Beatle Bass’ and other gear for The Beatles – keeping the legacy going in St. Pauli Hamburg! – Jon Hammond

L to R Claus-Dieter Rotthoff, Joe Berger, Jon Hammond – in-store Musik Rotthoff

Musik Rotthoff, Musical Instruments, The Beatles, St. Pauli, Hamburg, Legendary Music Store, Blues, Hammond Organ, In Store, HD 720p

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Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/JonHammondJAZZBEAUXSCOTTMUNIWNEWHammondCast

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612
#612

Youtube https://youtu.be/7W1zinL5iCQ

4,257 views
#4257

Priceless film inside WNEW 1130AM New York with 2 Radio Legends: Al JAZZBEAUX COLLINS and SCOTT MUNI on JON HAMMOND’S HammondCast: Hear Scott Muni tell Jazzbeaux about his days at “WABeatlesC”

on the date commemorating when the Beatles first hit the shores of USA!
As previously broadcast on Jon’s TV show The Jon Hammond Show (24th year) and HammondCast on CBS’ KYCY/KYOU 1550AM San Francisco California. Enjoy! *Official site: http://www.HammondCast.com c)2006

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Producer Jon Hammond

Scott Muni wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scott_Muni

Scott Muni (May 10, 1930 – September 28, 2004, aged 74) was an American disc jockey, who worked at the heyday of the AM Top 40 format and then was a pioneer of FM progressive rock radio. Rolling Stone magazine termed him “legendary”
Born Donald Allen Muñoz in Wichita, Kansas, Muni grew up in New Orleans. He joined the United States Marine Corps and began broadcasting there in 1950, reading “Dear John” letters over Radio Guam. After leaving the Corps and having considered acting as a career, he began working as a disc jockey; in 1953 he began working at WSMB in New Orleans. His mentor was Marshall Pearce. In 1955 he began broadcasting at station WAKR in Akron, Ohio, and after that worked in Kankakee, Illinois.

Views
96
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Youtube https://youtu.be/mN36dsQEFPo

149 views
#149

Cable Access TV, Jon Hammond Show, MNN TV, Shinjuku Tokyo, Manhattan Neighborhood, Japan Music Fair, XK-5 Hammond, B3 organ, #Jazz #Blues #HammondOrgan

Jon Hammond Show Web Friendly High Def FEED

July 28, 2016

*WATCH JH SHOW HERE: Lydia’s Tune Head Phone Late Rent Jon Hammond Funk Unit Nissan Stage 480

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/LydiasTuneHeadPhoneLateRentJonHammondFunkUnitNissanStage480

by Jon Hammond

Published July 27, 2016
Usage Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0
Topics Lydia’s Tune, Head Phone, Late Rent, Jon Hammond, Web Friendly, Funk Band, Nashville, NAMM Show, Lee Oskar, #LeeOskar #HammondOrgan

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/LydiasTuneHeadPhoneLateRentJonHammondFunkUnitNissanStage480

Lydia’s Tune Head Phone Late Rent Jon Hammond Funk Unit Nissan Stage 480
by Jon Hammond

Youtube https://youtu.be/qKjYrk0fOFw

Facebook video https://www.facebook.com/hammondcast/videos/10153615680412102/

Full HighDef But Web Friendly Movie:
First song: Lydia’s Tune – Jon Hammond Funk Unit on Nissan Stage Nashville https://www.namm.org/thenammshow/2016/events/jon-hammond-funk-unit Nashville Music City Center, front line: Lee Oskar harmonica, Joe Berger guitar, Cord Martin tenor, Roland Barber trombone, Jon Hammond organ, Rhythm section Chuggy Carter congas & percussion, Louis Flip WInfield drums — Head Phone Late Rent Nissan Stage Jon Hammond Funk Unit
Nashville Tennessee Nissan Stage Summer NAMM Show — Head Phone Late Rent Nissan Stage Jon Hammond Funk Unit with special guest Lee Oskar, Roland Barber trombone, Cord Martin tenor saxophone, Chuggy Carter congas & percussion, Joe Berger guitar (TV Jones guitar and pickups), Louis Flip Winfield drums, Jon Hammond Sk1 Hammond organ and bass Greg Herreman productions manager, Michael Apodaca & Alex Moore audio / Sound Image Nashville, Tennessee https://www.namm.org/thenammshow/2016/events/jon-hammond-funk-unit – The NAMM Show Summer NAMM Show Nissan Stage – Jon Hammond Band — with Cord Martin, Lee Oskar, Joe Berger, Louis Flip Winfield, Roland Barber and Leslie J. Carter at The NAMM Show. – all compositions composed & published by JON HAMMOND International ASCAP #NAMMShow #SummerNAMM #FunkBand #HammondOrgan #Nissan #Nashville #NashvilleMusicCityCenter

Producer Jon Hammond
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Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/2PMKickOffNissanStageSummerNAMMShow

2PM EST Jon Hammond Funk Unit kicking it off on the Nissan Stage at Summer NAMM Show Nashville Music City Center
Roland Barber – trombone, trumpet, sea shell
Cord Martin – tenor saxophone
Chuggy Carter – percussion
Louis Flip Winfield – drums
Lee Oskar – harmonica
Joe Berger – guitar
Jon Hammond – organ + bass
http://www.jonhammondband.com
‪#‎NAMMShow‬ ‪#‎SummerNAMM‬ ‪#‎NissanStage‬

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/RoyClarkTelevisionInterviewWithJonHammond

Roy Clark Television Interview with Jon Hammond just before Roy appeared on the American Eagle Awards in Nashville Tennessee during Summer NAMM Show – Roy Clark an American Living Legend and long-time member of The Grand Ole Opry and The Country Music Hall of Fame – Roy’s wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Clark

Roy Linwood Clark (born April 15, 1933) is an American country music musician and performer. He is best known for hosting Hee Haw, a nationally televised country variety show, from 1969 to 1992. Roy Clark has been an important and influential figure in country music, both as a performer and helping to popularize the genre.
During the 1970s, Clark frequently guest-hosted for Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show and enjoyed a 30-million viewership for Hee Haw. Clark is highly regarded and renowned as a guitarist and banjo player, and is also skilled on classical guitar and several other instruments. Although he has had hit songs as a pop vocalist (e.g., “Yesterday, When I Was Young” and “Thank God and Greyhound”), his instrumental skill has had an enormous effect on generations of bluegrass and country musicians. He has been a member of the Grand Ole Opry, since 1987[1][2] and The Country Music Hall of Fame. BIOGRAPHY: Born in Meherrin, Virginia, Clark lived as a teenager in southeast Washington, D.C., where his father worked at the Washington Navy Yard. At 14, Clark began playing banjo, guitar, and mandolin, and by age 15 he had already won two National Banjo Championships[3] and world banjo/guitar flatpick championships. He was simultaneously pursuing a sporting career, first as a baseball player and then as a boxer, before dedicating himself solely to music. At 17, he had his first appearance on the Grand Ole Opry.
At the age of 23, Clark obtained his pilot’s license and then bought a 1953 Piper Tri-Pacer (N1132C), which he flew for many years. This plane was raffled off on December 17, 2012, to benefit the charity Wings of Hope.[4] He has owned other planes, including a Mitsubishi MU-2, Stearman PT-17[5] and Mitsubishi MU-300 Diamond 1A bizjet.[6]
By 1955, he was a regular on Jimmy Dean’s Washington, D.C., television program. Dean, who valued punctuality among musicians in his band, the Texas Wildcats, fired Clark for habitual tardiness, telling him, “You’re the most talented person I’ve ever fired.” Clark married Barbara Joyce Rupard on August 31, 1957.[7] In 1960, Clark went out to Las Vegas, where he worked as a guitarist in a band led by former West Coast Western Swing bandleader-comedian Hank Penny. During the very early 1960s, he was also prominent in the backing band for Wanda Jackson—known as the Party Timers—during the latter part of her rockabilly period.[8]
When Dean was tapped to host The Tonight Show in the early 1960s, he asked Clark to appear, introducing him to a national audience for the first time. Subsequently, Clark appeared on The Beverly Hillbillies as a recurring character (actually two: he played businessman Roy Halsey and Roy’s mother, Myrtle). Once, on an episode of the Sunday evening Jackie Gleason Show dedicated to country music, Clark played a blistering rendition of “Down Home”. Later, he appeared on an episode of The Odd Couple wherein he played “Malagueña”.[9]
In 1963, Clark signed to Capitol Records and had three top ten hits. He switched to Dot Records and again scored hits. He later recorded for ABC Records, which had acquired Dot, and MCA Records, which absorbed the ABC label.
Clark as “Myrtle Halsey” on The Beverly Hillbillies, 1968.
In the mid ’60s, he co-hosted, along with Buck Owens, a weekday daytime country variety series for NBC entitled “Swingin’ Country”, which was cancelled after two seasons. In 1969, Clark and Buck Owens were the hosts of Hee Haw. The show was dropped by CBS Television in 1971 but continued to run in syndication for twenty-one more years. During its tenure, Clark was a member of the Million Dollar Band and participated in a host of comedy sketches. In 1983, Clark opened the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre in Branson, Missouri, becoming the first country music star to have his own venue there, thus beginning a trend which led to Branson becoming a center of live music performance, as it is today. Many of the celebrities who play in Branson first performed at the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre.
Clark frequently played in Branson during the 1980s and 1990s. He has since sold the venue (now owned by the Hughes Brothers and renamed the Hughes American Family Theatre) and gone back to a fairly light touring schedule, which usually includes a performance with Ramona Jones and the Jones Family Band at their annual tribute to Clark’s old Hee Haw co-star Grandpa Jones in Mountain View, Arkansas.[citation needed]
In addition to his musical skill, Clark has often displayed his talents as a comedian and actor. During his years on Hee Haw, Clark entertained with numerous comedy sketches, including a recurring feature where he played the clerk of the “Empty Arms Hotel”. Clark released several albums of his comedic performances, to varying critical acclaim and commercial success. Clark is one of the few surviving regular male cast members from the show.[citation needed]
Clark has endorsed Mosrite, Gretsch, and many other brands of guitars during his career. He currently endorses Heritage Guitars, which makes a Roy Clark model. On August 22, 1987, Clark was made a member of the Grand Ole Opry. He plays an annual benefit concert at Longwood University in Farmville, Virginia, the proceeds of which go to fund scholarships for aspiring musicians.[citation needed]
For many years Clark has made his home in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Roy Clark Elementary School in Tulsa’s Union School District was named in his honor in 1978. Fellow Oklahoma resident Mickey Mantle arranged for Clark to sing “Yesterday When I Was Young” at his funeral (which Clark did in 1995).[10]
On May 17, 2009, Clark was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame along with Barbara Mandrell and Charlie McCoy. On September 23, 2010, Clark sang “God Bless America” during the seventh-inning stretch at Dodger Stadium in a game featuring the Los Angeles Dodgers versus the San Diego Padres. On April 12, 2011, Clark was honored by the Oklahoma House of Representatives. He will be honored by the Oklahoma Music Hall of Fame as Oklahoma’s Music Ambassador for Children and will be presented with a commendation from Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin.

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

Roy Clark and Jon Hammond in Nashville Tennessee at the American Eagle Awards

American Eagle Awards, Roy with awardees Vince Gill & Emmylou Harris, Vince Gill – John Conlee from Grand Ole Opry

Roy Clark playing his famous Gibson Byrdland

Jon Hammond playing his famous Gibson Byrdland

Flip Wilson (December 8, 1933 – November 25, 1998) and Roy Clark

Jon Hammond and Roy Clark in the Green Room at American Eagle Awards

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Jon Hammond Band at XK-5 Organ Debut Hammond Organ USA Party SoundCheck Nashville

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by Jon Hammond

Published July 27, 2016
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Full High Def Preview Jon Hammond Show Air Time 07 30 0130 AM EST MNN Ch 1

July 24, 2016

*WATCH JON HAMMOND SHOW HERE: Full High Def Preview Jon Hammond Show Air Time 07 30 0130 AM EST MNN Ch 1

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Jon Hammond Show MNN TV Preview air time 07/02 01:30 AM EST – Hammond Organ Extravaganza – First segment: Jon Hammond Funk Unit plays Pocket Funk
Jon Hammond organ + bass
Joe Berger guitar
Roland Barber trombone + sea shell
Cord Martin tenor saxophone
Chuggy Leslie J. Carter congas percussion
Louis Flip Winfield drums
Lee Oskar harmonica special guest
big special thanks Greg Herreman Productions Manager, LP Latin Percussion “Lp”, Brian Larsen Gator Cases, Michael Apodaca and Alex Moore of Sound Image Nashville, Tennessee, TV Jones Guitars & Pickups,
Nashville Music City Center Summer NAMM Show
on The Nissan Stage Summer NAMM Show http://www.jonhammondband.com/ –2nd segment: Jon Hammond Band at XK-5 Organ Debut Hammond Organ USA Party SoundCheck Nashville: Kayleigh Moyer drums, Chuggy Carter congas percussion, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond at the new XK-5 organ – Summer NAMM 2016 fifth Sound Soul Summit Hammond Organ USA co-sponsored by Keyboard Magazine and Soundcheck LLC, Nashville – Event: “the first public showing of Hammond’s new XK-5 organ and Heritage Series expanded systems, which represent the cutting edge of technology applied to recreating the precise touch, feel, and sound of the classic Hammond B-3.
#KayleighMoyer #JoeBerger #ChuggyCarter #JonHammond #XK5
Music Director Mark Prentice will lead a top Nashville-based rhythm section
It’s very rare that this many accomplished Hammond organists get to play together, so the excitement level among the musicians is as high as it is for the audience. It’s even rarer to experience players from different genres jamming together. As in past years, some surprise guests are sure to turn up. Four years after the first Sound Soul Summit, attendees still remember it as a highlight of their NAMM experience.” #NAMMShow #SummerNAMM #HammondOrgan
— 3rd segment: Jon Hammond’s annual musikmesse Warm Up Party in the world famous jazzkeller Frankfurt – LATE RENT Jon Hammond Theme Song – Jon Hammond Band: Peter Klohmann tenor, Giovanni Totò Gulino drums, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond organ – Video: Tino Pavlis http://www.HammondCast.com

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

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by Jon Hammond

Published July 24, 2016
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Topics Cable Access TV, Funk Band, NAMM Show, Musikmesse, Nashville, Frankfurt, Hammond Organ, Original Music

Jon’s archive https://archive.org/details/RoyClarkTelevisionInterviewWithJonHammond

Roy Clark Television Interview with Jon Hammond just before Roy appeared on the American Eagle Awards in Nashville Tennessee during Summer NAMM Show – Roy Clark an American Living Legend and long-time member of The Grand Ole Opry and The Country Music Hall of Fame – Roy’s wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Clark

Roy Linwood Clark (born April 15, 1933) is an American country music musician and performer. He is best known for hosting Hee Haw, a nationally televised country variety show, from 1969 to 1992. Roy Clark has been an important and influential figure in country music, both as a performer and helping to popularize the genre.
During the 1970s, Clark frequently guest-hosted for Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show and enjoyed a 30-million viewership for Hee Haw. Clark is highly regarded and renowned as a guitarist and banjo player, and is also skilled on classical guitar and several other instruments. Although he has had hit songs as a pop vocalist (e.g., “Yesterday, When I Was Young” and “Thank God and Greyhound”), his instrumental skill has had an enormous effect on generations of bluegrass and country musicians. He has been a member of the Grand Ole Opry, since 1987[1][2] and The Country Music Hall of Fame. BIOGRAPHY: Born in Meherrin, Virginia, Clark lived as a teenager in southeast Washington, D.C., where his father worked at the Washington Navy Yard. At 14, Clark began playing banjo, guitar, and mandolin, and by age 15 he had already won two National Banjo Championships[3] and world banjo/guitar flatpick championships. He was simultaneously pursuing a sporting career, first as a baseball player and then as a boxer, before dedicating himself solely to music. At 17, he had his first appearance on the Grand Ole Opry.
At the age of 23, Clark obtained his pilot’s license and then bought a 1953 Piper Tri-Pacer (N1132C), which he flew for many years. This plane was raffled off on December 17, 2012, to benefit the charity Wings of Hope.[4] He has owned other planes, including a Mitsubishi MU-2, Stearman PT-17[5] and Mitsubishi MU-300 Diamond 1A bizjet.[6]
By 1955, he was a regular on Jimmy Dean’s Washington, D.C., television program. Dean, who valued punctuality among musicians in his band, the Texas Wildcats, fired Clark for habitual tardiness, telling him, “You’re the most talented person I’ve ever fired.” Clark married Barbara Joyce Rupard on August 31, 1957.[7] In 1960, Clark went out to Las Vegas, where he worked as a guitarist in a band led by former West Coast Western Swing bandleader-comedian Hank Penny. During the very early 1960s, he was also prominent in the backing band for Wanda Jackson—known as the Party Timers—during the latter part of her rockabilly period.[8]
When Dean was tapped to host The Tonight Show in the early 1960s, he asked Clark to appear, introducing him to a national audience for the first time. Subsequently, Clark appeared on The Beverly Hillbillies as a recurring character (actually two: he played businessman Roy Halsey and Roy’s mother, Myrtle). Once, on an episode of the Sunday evening Jackie Gleason Show dedicated to country music, Clark played a blistering rendition of “Down Home”. Later, he appeared on an episode of The Odd Couple wherein he played “Malagueña”.[9]
In 1963, Clark signed to Capitol Records and had three top ten hits. He switched to Dot Records and again scored hits. He later recorded for ABC Records, which had acquired Dot, and MCA Records, which absorbed the ABC label.
Clark as “Myrtle Halsey” on The Beverly Hillbillies, 1968.
In the mid ’60s, he co-hosted, along with Buck Owens, a weekday daytime country variety series for NBC entitled “Swingin’ Country”, which was cancelled after two seasons. In 1969, Clark and Buck Owens were the hosts of Hee Haw. The show was dropped by CBS Television in 1971 but continued to run in syndication for twenty-one more years. During its tenure, Clark was a member of the Million Dollar Band and participated in a host of comedy sketches. In 1983, Clark opened the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre in Branson, Missouri, becoming the first country music star to have his own venue there, thus beginning a trend which led to Branson becoming a center of live music performance, as it is today. Many of the celebrities who play in Branson first performed at the Roy Clark Celebrity Theatre.
Clark frequently played in Branson during the 1980s and 1990s. He has since sold the venue (now owned by the Hughes Brothers and renamed the Hughes American Family Theatre) and gone back to a fairly light touring schedule, which usually includes a performance with Ramona Jones and the Jones Family Band at their annual tribute to Clark’s old Hee Haw co-star Grandpa Jones in Mountain View, Arkansas.[citation needed]
In addition to his musical skill, Clark has often displayed his talents as a comedian and actor. During his years on Hee Haw, Clark entertained with numerous comedy sketches, including a recurring feature where he played the clerk of the “Empty Arms Hotel”. Clark released several albums of his comedic performances, to varying critical acclaim and commercial success. Clark is one of the few surviving regular male cast members from the show.[citation needed]
Clark has endorsed Mosrite, Gretsch, and many other brands of guitars during his career. He currently endorses Heritage Guitars, which makes a Roy Clark model. On August 22, 1987, Clark was made a member of the Grand Ole Opry. He plays an annual benefit concert at Longwood University in Farmville, Virginia, the proceeds of which go to fund scholarships for aspiring musicians.[citation needed]
For many years Clark has made his home in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Roy Clark Elementary School in Tulsa’s Union School District was named in his honor in 1978. Fellow Oklahoma resident Mickey Mantle arranged for Clark to sing “Yesterday When I Was Young” at his funeral (which Clark did in 1995).[10]
On May 17, 2009, Clark was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame along with Barbara Mandrell and Charlie McCoy. On September 23, 2010, Clark sang “God Bless America” during the seventh-inning stretch at Dodger Stadium in a game featuring the Los Angeles Dodgers versus the San Diego Padres. On April 12, 2011, Clark was honored by the Oklahoma House of Representatives. He will be honored by the Oklahoma Music Hall of Fame as Oklahoma’s Music Ambassador for Children and will be presented with a commendation from Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin.

Producer Jon Hammond
Language English

Roy Clark and Jon Hammond in Nashville Tennessee at the American Eagle Awards

Full High Def, Cable Access TV, Jon Hammond, Funk Band, Original Music, #NAMMShow #jazzkeller #HammondOrgan