A lot of black musicians in the ’50s and ’60s got into the Motown boom.
There were some great artists like Bob Seger, Buddy Guy, Eddie Cantor, Benny Goodman, Stevie Wonder, Stevonnie Wonder, Little Richard, and Jimi Hendrix.
And there were some good musicians as well, like Elvin Bishop, Jimi B. and John Cale.
But none of these artists had the same impact on the music industry as Motown’s first black artist, Motown artist Jackie Robinson.
Jackie Robinson is widely credited with changing the black music industry in the United States, and that’s something we’re talking about when we talk about the role of black artists in Motown.
But Jackie Robinson wasn’t the first black person to start a record label.
And Jackie Robinson was not the first artist to start working with Motown in the early ’50’s.
In fact, there’s a whole history of African-American artists working with the Motys.
Here are some of the stories we’ve been able to tell with Jackie Robinson and the Motyscapes.
Jackie was born in New Orleans in 1921, a little boy with a big appetite for food.
His mother, Mary, had already taken care of him and his father, a plantation owner, but Jackie’s mother wanted to take him to the zoo.
Jackie wasn’t sure about that, so she went to the local Zoo and tried to lure him in with a promise of a big meal.
But when he got there, she saw a little girl in a diaper.
She couldn’t resist the opportunity to touch him.
When he turned around, he saw a white boy in a baby blue tuxedo, who had a red baseball cap and a baseball hat.
The baby was dressed in a striped suit, and he was staring at Jackie Robinson with a very kind, loving, gentle look on his face.
Jackie told his mother to take the baby to his aunt, who lived in a nearby shack.
That’s where she got her first taste of Jackie Robinson: Jackie had a cousin named Joe who was a slave, and Jackie would have to keep Joe around during his early years to ensure that Joe would eventually be freed.
He would take the child to the Robinson home, where he and Joe would go to school and play together.
Jackie went to school with his mother and his cousins, and when he was about six years old, his mother gave him the nickname “Pig.”
At that time, black people had no words for it.
Jackie’s nickname was Pig.
When Jackie was five years old and his cousin Joe was born, his parents moved to Memphis, Tennessee.
When Joe and Jackie were old enough, Joe was sold into slavery by his father and his mother moved into a house on the outskirts of Memphis.
When the new family moved into the house, Jackie’s aunt bought Jackie and Joe from his father.
Jackie would spend the next year living in the house.
When his father was finally killed by a white mobster in the summer of 1947, Jackie was moved to Mississippi and brought up by his aunt and uncle, the Baddys.
Jackie and his brothers and sisters were born in the Babbitts’ house.
They were treated like little children, and they were very good at learning, so they started learning to play football, basketball, and baseball.
Jackie learned to read and write in school.
When they were five years of age, Jackie started to study business.
When it was time to graduate high school, he was sent to a private school in Hattiesburg, Mississippi.
After graduation, Jackie and the Boddys moved to Chicago.
Jackie had to take a job at a Chicago bank because he had to work during the lunch hour.
He spent his days at the bank, and his nights at the house with his brothers.
He was able to work as much as he wanted because he was a very good cook.
At one point, he cooked two plates of rice and rice with one plate of vegetables.
That was his job.
When you get a chance to go home, you don’t want to go back to that kind of lifestyle.
But as Jackie and friends grew older, they would try to go to college, but the banks would refuse to loan them money because they didn’t have a way to pay back the interest they had been paying.
So, they had to get by with what they could.
Jackie grew up to be the youngest of three brothers, and as he grew older and older, he wanted to be a doctor.
When school wasn’t working out, he would go out to work and make ends meet.
He started working as a waiter at a hotel and soon became a bartender.
When a doctor at the hospital told him he couldn’t have the doctor’s license because he didn’t meet the requirements for the doctorate, Jackie got the job.
He became a doctor because