updated 1:38 PM UTC, Jan 24, 2013
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Jahaira D.

Jahaira D.

White Chocolate Music

 

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White Chocolate Music

There was a time when soul music was sung by artist of the *clears throat* chocolate nature. Now, soul music flows from the mouths of artist of all races. Especially the Caucasian race. Proving that music is a great equalizer. This is not a racial article by any means. In fact, maybe I should .

 

What exactly is soul music you ask? Some define soul music as a music genre that is a combination of gospel, rhythm, and blues. I go a little deeper. I define it as hip shaking music that cause you to fall in and out of love.

Artist like Jon B., Remy Shand, and Robin Thicke have been melting the hearts of women all around the world for years. With voices so unbelievably organic, it makes it hard to believe they are “completely white. Causing their audience to think “they must have some black in them.” Robin Thicke is a prominent sex symbol in today‘s music. He has been the cause of sexual fantasies among women since he was riding his bike around the streets of Manhattan singing “When I Get You Alone.” Now he has Grandmothers, mothers, and daughters fighting over him at the dinner table. I could only imagine how many panties have been thrown at him on stage.

Dark Cloud Over the Bronx Zoo

yankees_stadium_ballpark_1369719_lA black cloud hovers over the great city of New York. George “The Boss” Steinbrenner, owner of the New York Yankees, died today of a massive heart attack in Tampa, Fla. "George was 'The Boss,' make no mistake," Hall of Famer Yogi Berra said. "He built the Yankees into champions, and that's something nobody can ever deny. George and I had our differences, but who didn't? We became great friends over the last decade and I will miss him very much."

In nearly four decades, Steinbrenner has led the Yankees to seven World Series championships, eleven American League pennants and sixteen AL East titles. Steinbrenner bought the Yankees from CBS Inc. on January 3, 1973. He has transformed a team that cost him $10 million to a $1.6 billion franchise. He did anything he could to make sure his team came out on top, even if that meant paying for the best athletes, yelling at maintenance, or firing managers for not winning. “I don’t like losing! Winning is important to me, its second to breathing. Breathings first, winnings second” says Steinbrenner.

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