The Mascots - Salt-Fish / Ole Man River FLAC album
Genre: Soul and Funk music / Folk and World music
Title: Salt-Fish / Ole Man River
FLAC version ZIP size: 1254 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1536 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1800 mb
Other Formats: AIFF MPC AU WAV MP3 MIDI AA
The Mascots (4). Salt-Fish, Ole Man River (7", Single).
Salt Lake City 2002 Mascots. Getty Images Bongarts. Powder, Coal and Copper. The names Powder, Copper and Coal are an allusion to Utah's natural resources, its snow and its land. Over 42,000 schoolchildren gave their advice on the mascots' names. The Organising Committee then launched a national vote to determine their final names. Other options were Sky, Cliff, Shadow and Arrow, Bolt, Rocky. The inspiration for the mascots came from ancient Utah cultures. Each wears a necklace featuring the animal he/she represents in the form of a petroglyph (rock engraving) in the style of the Anasazis or Fremonts, ancient peoples from the region. In addition, the three animals were often the major protagonists in Native American legends, passed on from generation to generation.
Salted fish, such as kippered herring or dried and salted cod, is fish cured with dry salt and thus preserved for later eating. Dried fish and salted fish (or fish both dried and salted) are a staple of diets in the Caribbean, North Africa, Southeast Asia, Southern China, Scandinavia, parts of Canada including Newfoundland, coastal Russia, and in the Arctic.
Salt River may refer to: In the United States: Salt River (Arizona), the largest tributary of the Gila River. Salt River (California), an altered tributary of the lower Eel River, being restored. Salt River (Kentucky). Salt River (Michigan), two rivers, one in Macomb County and one in Midland/Isabella counties. Salt River (Missouri), a tributary of the Mississippi River in eastern Missouri, United States. Salt River (United States Virgin Islands). Salt River (Wyoming).
feat: Demolition Man. 3:16.
Ol' Man River" (music by Jerome Kern, lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II) is a show tune from the 1927 musical Show Boat that contrasts the struggles and hardships of Indians, now known as African Americans working tirelessly on the boat and ports where it stops, with the endless, uncaring hearts of European on board to that of the flow of the Mississippi River. It is sung from the point of view of a black stevedore on a showboat, and is the most famous song from the show
Ole Man River PETS is a day and a half event training about 250 Rotary Club Presidents from Mississippi, the Memphis area.
But ol’ man river, He jes'keeps rollin’ along. I’ve never thought about that really. I’ve posted album art, and the art behind some music videos. The Beatles often make appearances here.
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