Five Simple Words .. “PEOPLE ALL OVER THE WORLD” – The Don Cornelius “P” True Hollywood Story

The Game NEVER Changes, Only The Names Of The Player Do - Donald Cortez "Don" Cornelius (September 27, 1936 – February 1, 2012)


Yes of course, you are going to come to in search of some insight regarding this emerging matter regarding Don Cornelius, yet it is best to allow some time for investigation into the matter by our own insider sources in order to really give you the 4-1-Twelve on the story.

At this point, let’s simply say that seeing Don Cornelius in person, in traffic on Hollywood’s Sunset Strip in a “fresh off the lot” 600 Mercedes Benz while recognizing that it and all else that he attained and achieved was an end result of the strength of his conversation and mastery of the craft known as PIMPOLOGY was and still remains a much needed source of inspiration and confirmation for an individual such as myself, and since we all actually get “The Game” handed down to us from those before us, this news may show as a growing need to be served and void to be filled as someone is, was, and must always be in a position on this planet to keep souls on the right track.

TSOP (The Sound of Philadelphia) – Soul Train Theme Song

“TSOP (The Sound of Philadelphia)” is a 1974 hit recording by MFSB (Mother, Father, Sister, Brother) featuring vocals by The Three Degrees. A classic example of the Philadelphia soul genre, it was written by Kenneth Gamble and Leon Huff as the theme for the American musical television program Soul Train, which specialized in African American musical performers. The single was released on the Philadelphia International label, and it is arguably the first disco song to reach number one on the Billboard Hot 100.

The song is essentially an instrumental piece, featuring a lush blend of strings and horns in the Philadelphia soul style. There are only two vocal parts to the song: a passage close to the beginning during which The Three Degrees sing “People all over the world!“; and the chorus over the fadeout, “Let’s get it on/It’s time to get down”.


A similar perspective to consider.