Radio - Podcasts
"Music from here, that sounds like it's from there"
WRUW Radio 91.1 FM - 2018
We also have a weekly radio show at WRUW 91.1 FM called Night of the Living Dread. Now at our 31st year on Night of the Living Dread! We play a range of Jamaican music from Mento to Dancehall.
Each week's Radio Show of "Night of The Living Dread" is available in our "archive" feature. *Only the past week is available - one week only.
Visit WRUW Radio-
How to Access the Radio Show:
Click on the WRUW picture below. Locate "Night of the Living Dread" radio show and click the 56k icon to the right. You're done!
"Night of The Living Dread" - 19 June, 2015
A "Roundtable" conversation with Herman Sang, Boris Gardiner, and Derrick Harriott. The conversation includes discussion on the use of patois in Jamaican lyrics, early amplifier construction, live shows, Studio One origins, Chart hits in Jamica, and more.
This show is available to listen to or download at www.wruw.org but is only available until 6-26-15
"Night of The Living Dread" June 2015
Last week's episode featured a segment on Leslie Kong's Beverley's label with many rare singles aired on WRUW. We also featured tunes by Derrick Harriott & Audley Rollins of The Emotions.
WRUW's "Night of the Living Dread"
Reggae Podcasts - 2018
Soundcloud is the new location
for our podcasts.
Please visit us at Soundcloud:
Keith & Tex PODCAST -
This is the latest Podcast on the great Rocksteady duo - Keith & Tex.
Herman Sang - Jamaica Way Reggae Podcast
Herman’s brother – Claude Sang Jr., formed a singing duo with Derrick Harriott, called The Jiving Juniors. Claude was a schoolmate of Derrick Harriott at Excelsior College in Jamaica and after the two entered and won the Vere John’s Talent Show at The Palace Theatre in 1957. Claude and Harriott enlisted Herman to play piano on all of their shows and eventually their recordings. Herman Sang comments, “I was still going to school at Kingston College and we would play in Kingston and also outside the area. ‘Claude and Harriott’ composed a song called ‘Lollipop Girl.’ That was a big hit! We went on to be very popular covering songs by The Coasters group. We had big shows where we opened for Lloyd Price, Fats Domino, and James Brown.”
The Secret Origins of The Fencebeater – Colin Moore