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Smokey Wilson - Blowin Smoke (1992) Lossless

21-04-2015, 17:27
Music | Blues | Rock | FLAC / APE

Smokey Wilson - Blowin Smoke (1992) Lossless

Artist: Smokey Wilson
Title Of Album: Blowin Smoke
Year Of Release: 1992
Label: P-Vine
Genre: Blues, Modern Electric Blues
Format: Flac
Quality: Lossless
Total Time: 41:21 Min
Total Size: 257 Mb (covers)


1. Night Time
2. Go Go Train
3. Annie Lee
4. Tell Me Baby
5. How Many More Times
6. Straighten Up Baby
7. I Wanna Leave You Baby
8. Teach Me How To Love You
9. I'm Gonna Leave You Baby
10. Put Your Lovin' Arms Around Me
11. I'm Gonna Put You Down

Smokey Wilson - vocals, guitar
Pat Devuono - piano
Rick Lotempio - guitar
Jeff Eyrich - bass
David Ellis - drums

When Los Angeles-based guitarist Smokey Wilson really got serious about setting a full-fledged career as a bluesman in motion, it didn't take him long to astound the aficionados with an incendiary 1993 set for Bullseye Blues, Smoke n' Fire, that conjured up echoes of the Mississippi Delta of his youth. Robert Lee Wilson lived and played the blues with Roosevelt "Booba" Barnes, Big Jack Johnson, Frank Frost, and other Mississippi stalwarts before relocating to L.A. in 1970 when he was 35 years old. But instead of grabbing for the gold as a touring entity, he opened the Pioneer Club in Watts, leading the house band while the club booked the very best in blues talent (all-star attractions at the fabled joint included Joe Turner, Percy Mayfield, Pee Wee Crayton, Albert Collins, and plenty more).

Wilson recorded sparingly at first, his LPs for Big Town not doing the man justice. A 1983 set for Murray Brothers (later reissued on Blind Pig) with harpist Rod Piazza and Hollywood Fats on rhythm guitar may have been the turning point; clearly, he was gearing up to leave his Mississippi mark on Southern California blues. Smoke n' Fire from 1993, its 1995 encore The Real Deal (a title now used for three contemporary blues albums in a year's time: John Primer and Buddy Guy have also claimed it), and 1997's The Man from Mars nominate Smokey Wilson as one of the hottest late bloomers in the blues business.

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