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  1. Vor 6 Tagen · R&B, Stax, Soul. Isaac Hayes. Isaac Hayes’ iconic album “Black Moses” released in 1971 features the powerful and emotional song “Medley: Ike’s Rap II / Help Me Love”. This song, written by Tommy Tate, Luther Ingram, Mickey Gregory, Johnny Baylor, and Isaac Hayes himself, showcases Hayes’ incredible talent as a singer ...

  2. Vor 3 Tagen · Few figures exerted greater influence over the music of the 1960s and 1970s than Isaac Hayes; after laying the groundwork for the Memphis soul sound through his work with Stax-Volt Records, Hayes began a highly successful solo career which predated not only the disco movement but also the evolution of rap.

  3. 10. Mai 2024 · Although Hayes’s debut solo album, Presenting Isaac Hayes (1967), did not fare well commercially, his next release, Hot Buttered Soul (1969), sold more than one million copies and established him as a star. Among his other notable albums were Black Moses (1971), Joy (1973), Live at the Sahara Tahoe (1973), and Chocolate Chip (1975).

  4. 14. Mai 2024 · “Nothing Takes the Place of You” is a soulful ballad written by Alan Robinson and Toussaint McCall. It was originally released as part of Isaac Hayes’ iconic album, Black Moses, in November 1971. The song showcases Hayes’ signature deep and smooth vocals, coupled with his undeniable ability to emote powerful emotions through ...

  5. 30. Apr. 2024 · That same year, he was also given his third Grammy for his album “Black Moses”. Isaac Hayes remained a relevant and important composer and performer until his death in 2002 at age 65 after a stroke. He left an important legacy that continues to inspire and influencing new generations. Watch Isaac Hayes performing “Theme from Shaft” live in 1973.

  6. Vor 3 Tagen · Listen to unlimited or download Stax Records Presents by Isaac Hayes in Hi-Res quality on Qobuz. Subscription from £10.83/month.

  7. Vor 2 Tagen · Beyond the music, Hayes became a cultural symbol with his riveting “Black Moses” persona. In a daring move, Hayes adorned himself in chains, in the process turning one of the most horrific images of slavery into a bold symbol of self-determinat­ion. According to Bell, the phrase “Black Moses” came from a conversati­on he overheard between female fans at a show in New Jersey. “They ...