Some articles on head hunters:
... In the sleeve notes to Head Hunters, Herbie Hancock confirms that track 3, "Sly," is named in tribute to Sly Stone, leader of Sly the Family Stone ... Clark and Harvey Mason's iconic inimitable drumming ("Chameleon", the famous opening track of Head Hunters, provides a fine example of this, although in this case the main bassline is played by Hancock.) Also ... Pond in his book Head Hunters (2005) ...
... Hancock had his best commercial results, gaining immediate success with Head Hunters (1973), an R B-oriented jazz album with strong funk influences ... Head Hunters also contains Hancock's first mainstream hit, "Chameleon" (1974), which peaked at No ... Other albums that followed in the style of Head Hunters with good popular success, especially in the US, were Thrust (1974) and Man-Child (1975), which ranked respectively ...
... The Head Hunters motorcycle club is one of the fastest growing motorcycle clubs in the country ... motorcycle club in Wellington have patched over to become part of the Head Hunters motorcycle club ...
... Head Hunters is the twelfth studio album by American jazz musician Herbie Hancock, released October 13, 1973, on Columbia Records in the United States ... Head Hunters is a key release in Hancock's career and a defining moment in the genre of jazz funk ...
Famous quotes containing the words hunters and/or head:
“Runs falls rises stumbles on from darkness into darkness
and the darkness thicketed with shapes of terror
and the hunters pursuing and the hounds pursuing
and the night cold and the night long and the river
to cross and the jack-muh-lanterns beckoning beckoning
and blackness ahead”
—Robert Earl Hayden (19131980)
“I envy neither the heart nor the head of any legislator who has been born to an inheritance of privileges, who has behind him ages of education, dominion, civilization, and Christianity, if he stands opposed to the passage of a national education bill, whose purpose is to secure education to the children of those who were born under the shadow of institutions which made it a crime to read.”
—Frances Ellen Watkins Harper (18251911)