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John Mayall - Blues Masters: John Mayall (2014)

8-07-2014, 13:51
Music | Blues | Rock

John Mayall - Blues Masters: John Mayall (2014)

Artist: John Mayall
Title Of Album: Blues Masters: John Mayall
Year Of Release: 2014
Genre: Blues Rock, British Blues
Label: Unequal Halves
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 38:25
Total Size: 90 Mb
Covers: Front

01. Baby What You Want Me To Do (5:05)
02. A Big Man (4:48)
03. John Lee Boogie (4:11)
04. Lost And Gone (2:33)
05. Mama Talk To Your Daughter (3:54)
06. Mexico City (5:54)
07. Reaching For A Mountain (4:21)
08. Road Show (4:23)
09. Why Worry (3:11)

As the elder statesman of British blues, it is John Mayall's lot to be more renowned as a bandleader and mentor than as a performer in his own right. Throughout the '60s, his band, the Bluesbreakers, acted as a finishing school for the leading British blues-rock musicians of the era. Guitarists Eric Clapton, Peter Green, and Mick Taylor joined his band in a remarkable succession in the mid-'60s, honing their chops with Mayall before going on to join Cream, Fleetwood Mac, and the Rolling Stones, respectively. John McVie and Mick Fleetwood, Jack Bruce, Aynsley Dunbar, Dick Heckstall-Smith, Andy Fraser (of Free), John Almond, and Jon Mark also played and recorded with Mayall for varying lengths of times in the '60s.

Mayall's personnel has tended to overshadow his own considerable abilities. Only an adequate singer, the multi-instrumentalist was adept in bringing out the best in his younger charges (Mayall himself was in his thirties by the time the Bluesbreakers began to make a name for themselves). Doing his best to provide a context in which they could play Chicago-style electric blues, Mayall was never complacent, writing most of his own material (which ranged from good to humdrum), revamping his lineup with unnerving regularity, and constantly experimenting within his basic blues format. Some of these experiments (with jazz-rock and an album on which he played all the instruments except drums) were forgettable; others, like his foray into acoustic music in the late '60s, were quite successful. Mayall's output has caught some flak from critics for paling next to the real African-American deal, but much of his vintage work -- if weeded out selectively -- is quite strong; especially his legendary 1966 LP with Eric Clapton, which both launched Clapton into stardom and kick-started the blues boom into full gear in England.

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nrwsps   User offline   9 July 2014 08:51


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