1920 Creation of radio&Recording Sound
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Pinetop Perkins - Pinetop's Boogie-Woogie

Joseph Perkins was an American blues pianist that played blues and rock&roll and this song explained a dance the connection back then is that people liked to dance it had a catch to it and the connection today is that alot music is catch and you just want to get up and dance 

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Primary Document #1In the Jailhouse Now #2-Jimmie Rodgers

 

Jimmie Rodgers was American Counrty Singer in the early 20th century and was know for widley for rhythmic yodeling and he recorded with RCA Records and made between 1927-1933 Back then I think they did like counrty music because thats all you could do back then is listen to music but now country music isn't a big thing because now a days we dont get the point of country music 

 

 

The second of two songs penned by Jimmie Rodgers, and Elsie

Mcwilliams. Enjoy! As a side note: the 1st version as written by Jimmie was partly borrowed from ...

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Old-time radio - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Golden Age of Radio (sometimes referred to as old-time radio) refers to a period of radio programming in the United States lasting from the proliferation of radio broadcasting in the early 1920s until television's replacement of radio as the primary home entertainment medium in the 1950s. During this period, when radio was dominant and filled with a variety of formats and genres, people regularly tuned in to their favorite radio programs. In fact, according to a 1947 C. E. Hooper survey, 82 out of 100 Americans were found to be radio listeners.[citation needed]


The broadcasts of live drama, comedy, music and news that characterize the Golden Age of Radio had a precedent in the Théâtrophone, commercially introduced in Paris in 1890 and available as late as 1932. It allowed subscribers to eavesdrop on live stage performances and hear news reports by means of a network of telephone lines. The development of radio eliminated the wires and subscription charges from this concept.

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Primary Document #2 Mamie Smith - Crazy Blues

Mamie Smith was an American vaudeville singer that song jazz and blues and in this song i think she was singing about how she loved a man and he left her so she made a song to exprees her self and the connection back maybe when a man left you this would be a song to listen to and the connection today when a man leave's you either you get over or be misrable. 

 

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