Listener Supported Public Media from Fordham University

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Question of the Day: Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

by Corny O'Connell

Today we honor the life and legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. For the WFUV Question of the Day let's have your song suggestions to mark the day. Leave them in the comments below and we'll spin a set after 9am.

Here's what we played: 

"People Get Ready" by The Impressions 

"Get Up, Stand Up" by Bob Marley and The Wailers 

"None of Us Are Free" by Solomon Burke

"Love's in Need of Love Today" by Stevie Wonder 

Sunday Breakfast Features Steve Earle & Sam Cooke

by John Platt

Steve Earle hit the Big 6-0 today, cause for celebration on this week's Sunday Breakfast. We'll sample songs from throughout his career, covers by folks including Emmylou Harris and Joan Baez, and some examples of his work as a producer. We'll also remember Sam Cooke with some of his classic songs and covers. And to wrap things up, we'll have a studio session with Mike Farris, a soulful-voiced guy from Nashville who channels gospel-flavored music as part of his journey as a recovering addict.

UKNY On FUV For January 17

by Kara Manning
Dutch Uncles (courtesy of the band, Facebook.com)

Tonight's UKNY at 10 is an eclectic affair, ranging from the happy return of Django Django, Dutch Uncles and Belle and Sebastian to fresh singles from intriguing newcomers like Cold, Cold Heart, C Duncan, and Liu Bei (featuring Slowdive's Rachel Goswell). We'll also hear a new track from BBC Sound of 2015 winners Years & Years and the Commonwealth Cut is Australian, space-age psychedelic and, strangely, would segue superbly out of Kenny Loggins' "Footloose." That's actually a good thing.

The Bottomless Pit With Marshall Crenshaw For January 17

by Marshall Crenshaw
Little Jimmy Dickens (c. 1955)

I'm wondering if every edition of "The Bottomless Pit" from now on will have to contain a eulogy or tribute to a musical artist that I like; it's starting to seem like it. Anyway, tonight's show at 10 contains a eulogy/tribute to Little Jimmy Dickens. It's too bad that the Digital Millenium Copyright Act only allows me to play four songs by him; I have dozens of favorites. Among the ones I ended up leaving out are: "They Locked God Outside the Iron Curtain," "Waitress Waitress," and "Sleeping At the Foot Of the Bed". Tune in and find out which ones I opted to play.

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