Music* Colter Wall – Snake Mountain Blues / Photography* Dorothea Lange experience

Music & Visions – projects selected by Massimo Di Roma + ThePT

This music piece is part of the weekly podcast by MassimoDi Roma, publish today by RadioRock.to (The Original)

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podcast by MassimoDi Roma, publish today by RadioRock.to (The Original)

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Colter  Wall

Colter Wall was born in Swift CurrentSaskatchewan, the middle child of Tami and Brad Wall.  He has two sisters, Megan and Faith.  Wall attended Swift Current Comprehensive High School, and graduated in 2013.  He then studied at the University of Saskatchewan in Saskatoon.
Wall became familiar with country music growing up as country artists such as Johnny Cash were played at home.   He started learning guitar at the age of 13, playing music of rock bands such as AC/DC and Black Sabbath and Led Zeppelin.  Later he became interested in old blues artists, and then started to listen to folk music.  According to Wall, he first heard Bob Dylan‘s song “Don’t Think Twice, It’s All Right” around grade 10 or 11 (aged 15 or 16), and he was inspired to start writing and singing songs instead of only playing guitar.  Other early musical influences he cited include Woody Guthrie and Ramblin’ Jack Elliott, and he had also expressed interest in country singers such as Townes Van ZandtGeorge JonesWaylon JenningsWillie Nelson, and Hank Williams.  He made demos of his songs while he was a student, and in 2015, he decided to take a break from his studies at the university to focus on his music career when his first EP was released.(Wikipedia)

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Dorothea Lange
“You put your camera around your neck along with putting on your shoes, and there it is, an appendage of the body that shares your life with you. The camera is an instrument that teaches people how to see without a camera.” – Dorothea Lange
The insightful and compassionate photographs of Dorothea Lange (1895 – 1965) have exerted a profound influence on the development of modern documentary photography. Lange’s concern for people, her appreciation of the ordinary, and the striking empathy she showed for her subjects make her unique among photographers of her day.

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