• Radioactive International is a collective of like-minded people who are passionate about their music, art and politics. We are a free-form radio station with no set formats, playlists or genres. We have nearly 40 DJs playing a varied mixture of alternative music from punk, metal, ska, reggae and historical recordings. Our main rule? No fascists, racists, sexists, homophobes or religious presenters. We broadcast online, but also transmit live from gigs and festivals. Expect to hear about lefty music, politics and art. A motto of the station is that we’re not here to break the law with an illegal radio station just to play bland pop music available on many of the state and corporate stations.
  • Information

    This article was written on 02 May 2018, and is filled under 1920s, 1930s, Blues, Classical, Dance, European, Folk, French, Jazz, Latin, Metal, Pop, Radioactive.

    Current post is tagged

    , , , , , ,

    Crackleton Manor – The Ill-Fated First Episode!


    So the first episode missed the boat due to technical nincompoopery, it was meant to coincide with Jazz legend Bix Beiderbecke’s 110th birthday, with a phone-in interview with jazz scholar, musician, bandleader, Vince Giordano of Vince Giordano and the Nighthawks.
    • “Fung Lai Ee (Appearance of the Phoenix)” by Lu Wong Chung & Deng Yan Shung (1928) from “Rain Dropping on the Banana Tree – An Anthology of Chinese Classical Music”
    • “Gazel: makam Neva Hicaz” by Osep efendi & Haci Tetik efendi (1935) from “Turquie – Archives de la musique turque (2)”
    • “Osman Taka” by Riza Bybyli (1929) from “Don’t Trust Your Neighbors – Early Albanian Traditional Songs & Improvisations, 1920s-1930s”
    • Eastern Chimes Blues by Henry Brown (1929) from “The Paramount Masters”
    • “Wiegenlied (I)” by Kate Kühl (1947) from “Hoppla – Wir Leben!”
    • “Kuleta Fakira” by Chuba Shee (1938/39?) from “Something Is Wrong – Vintage Recordings from East Africa”
    • “Pour Mettre Un Peu d’Entrain” by Orchestre Créole “Kaukira Boys” de C. Martial from “Au Bal Antillais – Créole Biguines from Martinique”
    • “Hard Scufflin’ Blues” by Little Buddy Doyle & Walter Horton (1939) from “Masters Of Memphis Blues”
    • “No Me Olvides” by Guty Cárdenas y Adolfo Utraro (1928) from ”El Ruiseñor Yucateco”
    • “Nashville Stonewall Blues” by Robert Wilkins (1930) from “Masters Of Memphis Blues”
    • Kolkhoze Odzhy by A. Ibragimova from “The Secret Museum of Mankind – Central Asia – Ethnic Music Classics: 1925-48
    • Cannon Ball Blues by Furry Lewis (1928) from “Masters Of Memphis Blues”
    • In A Mist by Bix Beiderbecke (1927) from “Krazy Kat”
    • Krazy Kat by Frankie Trumbauer Orchestra (1927) from “Krazy Kat”
    • Sorry by Bix Beiderbecke And His Gang (1927) from “Krazy Kat”
    • “Sweet Sue – Just You” by Paul Whiteman Orchestra from “That Devilin’ Tune – A Jazz History – [1927 – 1934] – Volume 2 (of 4)”
    • “From Monday On” by Paul Whiteman Orchestra (1928) from “Okiz youtube channel”
    • Harlem Madness by Fletcher Henderson And His Orchestra (1934) from “Wild Party!”
    • “Miss Brown To You” by Teddy Wilson And His Orchestra featuring Billie Holiday (1935) from “Original Masters”
    • “China Boy” by The Benny Goodman Trio from “The Complete Legendary Carnegie Hall Concert – 1938”
    • “In A Mist” by Red Norvo (1933) from “Knockin’ On Wood”
    • “Sensation” by Wolverine Orchestra (1924) from “Krazy Kat”
    • “Clair De Lune” by Benno Moiseiwitsch (1938) from “Vol. 6 – Delius – Ravel – Debussy
    • “Royal Garden Blues” by Bix Beiderbecke And His Gang (1927) from “Krazy Kat”
    • “Buaya Mangap” by Gamelan Gong Kebyar of Belaluan from “Bali 1928 – Gamelan Gong Kebyar – Belaluan – Pangkung – Busungbiu”
    • “Sugar” by Frankie Trumbauer Orchestra (1928) from “Krazy Kat”
    • “Loved One” by Irving Mills and His Hotsy Totsy Gang (1930) from “Krazy Kat”
    • “Concerto in F – (i) Allegro moderato – cantabile” by Paul Whiteman and His Concert Orchestra from “Music for Moderns – 1927-1928”
    • “Irish Black Bottom” by Louis Armstrong and His Hot Five (1926) from “Original Masters – The Best of … The Hot Five and Hot Seven Recordings”

    Comments are closed.