284,499 plays

blessedbeyoundmeasure15:

dealwhitit:

Brandy- Full Moon

Love this song!

1,851 notes

rollingstone:

We brought Rick Rubin back to Def Jam’s birthplace (his NYU dorm room) for the first time in 30 years.

(Source: youtube.com)

148 notes

haimtheblog:

nmemagazineHaim paid tribute to Latin pop legend Selena during the last gig of their Days Are Gone tour in Mexico City tonight #CoronaCaptial14

196 notes

blackfashion:

honeybey3000:

Tinashe Performs “2 On” feat. Schoolboy Q

She killed it.

Her choreo gives me high school talent show feels but imma let her live because this is still my summer/fall bop

(Source: youtube.com)

1,131 notes

lizosaurus-rex:

iamxmrk:

Alfonso Ribeiro brings back the Carlton on Dancing With The Stars

say what you will but:

#1: The Carlton was a staple of the 90s.

#2: Mofo can dance. 

53,610 notes

vintageblackglamour:

I am so saddened by the loss of the great Geoffrey Holder who died on Sunday at the age of 84. Please read the tribute/announcement by Leo Holder. Mr. Holder was born in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad on August 1, 1930 and danced with his brother Boscoe’s dance troupe as a child. He arrived in New York in 1952 at the invitation of the legendary choreographer, Agnes de Mille and, to pay his fare, he sold 20 of his paintings. He would go on to win a Guggenheim Fellowship for painting in 1957. A few years before, he was a principal dancer at the Metropolitan Opera Ballet and appeared on Broadway in Truman Capote’s “House of Flowers,” where he would meet Carmen de Lavallade, his wife of 59 years. In 1975, Mr. Holder won two Tony Awards in the same evening for directing and choreographing the Broadway musical, “The Wiz.” He is best known to most for his film and commercial roles: as Baron Samedi in the 1973 James Bond film, “Live and Let Die” and of course, as the “Un-cola Man” in the ubiquitous 1970s 7-Up commercials and the 1992 film “Boomerang.” In this picture, Mr. Holder is sitting in front of one of his paintings, sometime in the 1960s. Photo: Bradley Smith/Corbis.

vintageblackglamour:

I am so saddened by the loss of the great Geoffrey Holder who died on Sunday at the age of 84. Please read the tribute/announcement by Leo Holder. Mr. Holder was born in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad on August 1, 1930 and danced with his brother Boscoe’s dance troupe as a child. He arrived in New York in 1952 at the invitation of the legendary choreographer, Agnes de Mille and, to pay his fare, he sold 20 of his paintings. He would go on to win a Guggenheim Fellowship for painting in 1957. A few years before, he was a principal dancer at the Metropolitan Opera Ballet and appeared on Broadway in Truman Capote’s “House of Flowers,” where he would meet Carmen de Lavallade, his wife of 59 years.

In 1975, Mr. Holder won two Tony Awards in the same evening for directing and choreographing the Broadway musical, “The Wiz.” He is best known to most for his film and commercial roles: as Baron Samedi in the 1973 James Bond film, “Live and Let Die” and of course, as the “Un-cola Man” in the ubiquitous 1970s 7-Up commercials and the 1992 film “Boomerang.” In this picture, Mr. Holder is sitting in front of one of his paintings, sometime in the 1960s. Photo: Bradley Smith/Corbis.

733 notes