Results for "Dr. Mark Lomax, II"
Critically acclaimed recording artist Dr. Mark Lomax, II has spent a lifetime in music. His father a pastor and mother, a composer of gospel music, introduced him to both gospel and jazz at an early age and he continued his study of gospel music with Dr. Raymond Wise, founder of the Center for the Gospel Arts. Besides performing with gospel choirs around the country, Lomax also boasts impressive jazz credentials. He toured with the Delfeayo Marsalis Sextet in 2005, and has worked with Clark Terry, Marlon Jordan, Azar Lawrence, Bennie Maupin, Billy Harper, Nicholas Payton, Ellis Marsalis, and Wessel Anderson, among others
Label: CFG Multimedia
Track listing: Part 1: Amerikkka; Part 2: Stop Singin' and Start Swingin’; “Part 3: Black, Beautiful and Powerful.
Label: CFG Multimedia
Track listing: Suite 1: Alkebulan: The Beginning of Us (Album 1: The First Ankhcestor) Ngoma Lungundu; Tiriba; Wolosodon; Gombé; Talking Drums; Casá; (Album 2: Song of the Dogon) Po Tolo; Amma; The Pale Fox; Blessing of the Agon; (Album 3: Dance of the Orishas) Obatalá; Ogún; Oshoshi; Elegguá; Oyá; Oshün; Yemayá; LEB; Nommo; (Album 4: The Coming) Jua: Sunshine; Matumwa: Bondage; Uponyaji Mababu; Sigui: The Festival of Renewal. Suite 2: Ma’afa: Great Tragedy: (Album 5: Ma’afa) Captured; Day 1; Day 45: Rebellion; Day 60; Day 90; (Album6: Up South) First Conversation; Second Conversation; (Album 7: Four Women) Portrait of Queen Nzinga; Portrait of Ida B. Wells; Portrait of Angela Davis; Portrait of Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie; (Album 8: Blues In August) Ma' Rainey; Fences; Gem of the Ocean; Joe Turner’s New Money; Blues in August; Suite 3: Afro-Futurism: The Return to Uhuru (Album 9: Tales of the Black Experience) Afrika; The Coast of Afrika; The Middle Passage; Slavery In The New World; Visions of Freedom; Emancipation; The Hunt; Transcendence; Rapture; (Album 10: Ankh & The Tree of Life) Ankh; The Tree of Life; (Album 11: Spirits of the Egungun) Spirits I; Spirits II; Spirits III; Spirits IV; (Album 12: Afrika United) Ma'at; Trust; United; Power.
by Karl Ackermann
The origins of the continent's name are not clear, but in the language of most of its inhabitants, the spelling is Afrika. The colonizers from Portugal, Britain and France adulterated the spelling for uniformity to their own phonics beginning in the fifteenth century, as they launched the cultural marginalizing of tens of millions. Dr. Mark Lomax ...