Dating donnie mcclurkin
To be a #1 inspirational show is virtually unheard of in the radio industry so TDMS defied all odds.
The show is syndicated by Westwood One and Gary Bernstein’s“I'm thankful that this show can reach multitudes across the country and around the world, providing great music and information that inspires listeners to this degree. The Evening with Donnie Mc Clurkin includes a powerful night of the spoken word, praise and worship and new songs from the gospel singer’s upcoming CD on RCA Records, later this year.
Last year the show made history shooting to #1 in New York (two consecutive months) and Philadelphia while capturing top spots in several other cities.12.5 share on New York City’s Emmis-owned WBLS 5a-6am, beating out the popular all-news station WINS by almost two full share points.
To be a #1 show on an Urban station is close to impossible.
"Well," someone whispers to the person standing next to them, "they adapted that for the live show just perfectly." Lucius did, in fact, adapt "Gone Insane" perfectly.
The furious color eventually retreated from Laessig's and Wolfe's cheeks; their eyeliner didn't even run this time.
Onstage, the song still roars, but it remains relatively contained.
There's an art to controlling the emotional chaos, and Lucius — which includes Peter Lalish, Andrew Burri, and Dan Molad (also Wolfe's husband) in various arrangements of drums and guitar — have mastered it just in time for Good Grief's live debut.
I want someone that I can love, heal and comfort, protect and secure. As for the moment he made a love connection with Mullen, Mc Clurkin went on to describe how God brought them together on an airplane flight to the Ivory Coast in December 2015 — adding they’ve known each other for 15 years, according to reports.
They'd started collaborating as students at Boston's Berklee College of Music after moving there from the San Fernando Valley and Cleveland, respectively; their songwriting duo gradually expanded to the current quintet, with Burri's addition in the spring of 2012 rounding out the lineup as we now know it.
They hadn't yet released a full-length album by the time, the following January, that they taped a Tiny Desk Concert at NPR showcasing five songs from their 2011 EP, Wildewoman, a study in catchy, complex pop.
pre bonded hair With the carbon-copy swirls of blood orange updos, kohl-painted eyes, and resplendent gold capes flecked with metallic sequins and fringe, Wolfe and Laessig seem less like identical twins than a conjoined pair from another planet. The fury that unfurled at Rose Bar — a reenactment of a real fight between them in the studio, now immortalized in song — was the climax of "Gone Insane," a track off their forthcoming record, Good Grief, out March 11; it's one of five from the album that they're performing for the first time before a live audience on this dreary January evening.
"Gone Insane" is a runaway train of a skirmish, set to music: Laessig and Wolfe seethe at each other before their voices split off from the same melody and spiral up into two merciless, sparring tornadoes: You can't call me the one who's gone insane/'Cause we know you're the one who's gone insane.