Bob Dylan und Joan Baez – Ikonen des Protestsongs

Dieser Beitrag wurde von Ramona K. im Rahmen des Seminars “Sound of da Police – Zeitgenössische Musik im Kontext von Kriminalität, Kriminalitätskontrolle und Strafjustiz” im Sommersemester 2013 an der Universität Hamburg verfasst. Bob Dylan und Joan Baez – Ikonen des Protestsongs und ihre Rezeption durch die Friedens- und Bürgerrechtsbewegungen der 1960er Jahre in den USA

Oh, deep in my heart; I do believe; that we shall overcome, some day. We shall overcome

Nahezu jeder Mensch kennt heute das Lied “We shall overcome” – in seiner berühmtesten Version gesungen von Joan Baez. Es gilt als eine Hymne der Protestbewegungen, die ihren Ursprung in den 1960ern in den USA hatte. Seitdem wird das Lied bei fast jedem Protest weltweit gesungen wird: Studentenproteste, Anti-Atomkraft-Proteste, Friedensproteste. Neben Joan Baez wurde zu dieser Zeit auch Bob Dylan zu einer Protest-Ikone, obwohl diese zwei Musiker nicht unterschiedlicher hätten sein können. Warum wurden sie zu Idolen von den Friedens- und Bürgerrechtsbewegungen, wie wurden ihre Songs rezipiert und welche Aussage wurde ihnen zugeschrieben?

Um zu verstehen, warum die Musik von Bob Dylan und Joan Baez zu einem transnationalen Phänomen vieler Protestbewegungen wurde, ist es wichtig, nicht nur die Songs selber, sondern auch den geschichtlichen Kontext und die Biographie der beiden Künstler zu kennen. Beides soll im Folgenden kurz dargestellt werden.

Kurze Geschichte der US-amerikanischen Friedens- und Bürgerrechtsbewegungen in den 1960ern

Rosa Parks und Dr. Martin Luther King jr. (ca. 1955)

In den 1960er Jahren wurden vor allem zwei Ereignisse von weiten Teilen der Bevölkerung als so ungerecht empfunden, dass dieses Bewusstsein es vermochte, eine große Anzahl von US-Bürgern zu mobilisieren. Zum einen war dies der Vietnam-Krieg (auch 2 ...Zum vollständigen Artikel

Bob Dylan and Joan Baez 1963 March on Washington

Bob Dylan and Joan Baez 1963 March on Washington. Acesse:

Joan Baez Live Music Performance We Shall Overcome White House

Joan Baez Live Music Performance We Shall Overcome White House. Joan Baez music Folk singer, songwriter and activist Joan Baez engages the audience in a performance of "We Shall Overcome" at the White House Celebration of Music from the Civil Right Movement. joan baez we shall overcome download music by Joan Baez The most accomplished interpretive folksinger of the 1960s, Joan Baez has influenced nearly every aspect of popular music in a career still going strong. Baez is possessed of a once-in-a-lifetime soprano, which, since the late '50s, she has put in the service of folk and pop music as well as a variety of political causes. Starting out in Boston, Baez first gained recognition at the 1959 Newport Folk Festival, then cut her debut album, Joan Baez (October 1960), for Vanguard Records. It was made up of 13 traditional songs, some of them children's ballads, given near-definitive treatment. A moderate success on release, the album took off after the breakthrough of Joan Baez, Vol. 2 (September 1961), and both albums became huge hits, as did Baez's third album, Joan Baez in Concert, Pt. 1 (September 1962). Each album went gold and stayed in the bestseller charts more than two years. From 1962 to 1964, Baez was the popular face of folk music, headlining festivals and concert tours and singing at political events, including the August 1963 March on Washington. During this period, she began to champion the work of folk songwriter Bob Dylan, and gradually her repertoire moved from traditional material toward the socially conscious work of the emerging generation of '60s artists like him. Her albums of this period were Joan Baez in Concert, Pt. 2 (November 1963) and Joan Baez 5 (October 1964), which contained her cover of Phil Ochs' "There But for Fortune," a Top Ten hit in the U.K. joan baez live joan baez songs joan baez song Joan Baez We Shall Overcome

Martin Luther King, Jr. "I have a dream" Full speech (1963 Washington)

Andilopes Kanal: Andilope abonnieren: Leider gibt es auf Youtube diese Rede anscheinend nicht mehr vollständig. Deshalb hier ein Neu-Upload von mir, da ich nicht weiß, wem die Rechte gehören, beanspruche ich diese auch nicht für mich.

HD Stock Footage Civil Rights March on Washington with Martin Luther King Jr.

True HD Direct Film Transfers - NO UPCONVERSIONS! The stated demands of The March On Washington August 28, 1963 were passage of civil rights legislation, elimination of racial segregation in public schools, protection for demonstrators against police brutality, a major public-works jobs program, a law prohibiting racial discrimination in hiring, a $2.00 minimum wage, and self-government for the District of Columbia. The March On Washington was organized by James Farmer of the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), Martin Luther King Jr of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC), John Lewis of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Conference (SNCC), A. Philip Randolph of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters, Roy Wilkins of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) and Whitney Young Jr of the National Urban League. Carl T. Rowan, Director of the United States Information Agency, makes opening remarks on the "great Civil Rights March On Washington". Shows a truck with sound system requesting all citizens to move into Washington DC. Sign on the sound truck reads "Civil Rights Now". A speech by A. Phillips Randolf. Close-up of group of Black and White people singing and clapping. Images depicting people traveling to Washington from all cities and towns in America. Shows tent as "D.C. Headquarters, March On Washington for Jobs and Freedom". Blacks and whites assemble signs and placards. In New York City volunteers young and old, Black and White, prepare food for the "March". Shows church prayer service. Line of people boarding bus. Various scenes of people boarding bus. Scenes of buses on highway, passenger train. Various scenes of people on bus talking to each other. Shows preparations being made at the National Mall for arrival of marchers. Scenes of people around "D.C. Headquarters, March On Washington" tent. Group singing night before the "great march". Early morning panning aerial view of National Mall, Washington DC. Passenger train arriving Union Station Washington DC pulled by a PRR GG1 class of electric locomotive. Video clip of Pennsylvania Railroad GG1 Electric Locomotive. Civil rights marchers arriving Washington DC by train. "March Organizer" on bus passes out "Freedom Now" signs and gives instructions to marchers. People on bus wear "Freedom Now" hats. Folk singer Joan Baez sings "We Shall Overcome". Panning shot of large crowd of people. Numerous buses arriving at event. Musical group sings "I'm On My Way". Start of march to the Lincoln Memorial is announced. Marchers moving past Reflective Pool toward Lincoln Memorial. Various scenes of people and groups marching from the Washington Monument to the Lincoln Memorial. Various people, Blacks and Whites, at the Lincoln Memorial. Marian Anderson sang a Negro Spiritual "He's Got The Whole World In His Hands". *Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. gives his "I have a dream" speech. *Note "I have a dream" speech is copyright protected by the King estate. Please visit our website for more 'Flashback in Time' film titles. Buyout Footage is a leading supplier of public domain and royalty free stock footage for filmmakers, broadcasters, advertising agencies, multi-media and production companies worldwide. Historical Footage in True HD.

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