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Lamont Cranston Blues Band - Roll With Me (1997/2009)

24-04-2015, 18:23
Music | Blues | Rock | FLAC / APE

Lamont Cranston Blues Band - Roll With Me (1997/2009)

Artist: Lamont Cranston Blues Band
Title Of Album: Roll With Me
Year Of Release: 1997/2009
Label: Cold Wind Records
Genre: Blues, Modern Electric Blues, Harmonica Blues
Format: Mp3 | Flac
Quality: 320 kbps | Lossless
Total Time: 49:22 Min
Total Size: 122 Mb | 330 Mb (covers)
WebSite: Album Preview


1. Play The Blues (4:26)
2. What A Party (3:45)
3. Wild Women & Whiskey (3:20)
4. Blinded (5:22)
5. You Don't Know (3:12)
6. Roll With Me (3:32)
7. West Side Woman (3:28)
8. Country Farm (3:23)
9. Hip Cat Bounce (3:41)
10. I Couldn't Put You Down (4:22)
11. Hold On (5:14)
12. Don't Take Me Down Again (5:19)

Pat Hayes - Vocals, Harmonica & Guitar
Larry Hayes - Guitar (tracks 11 & 12)
Brad Pelkey - Bass guitar
Jeff Rogers - Drums
Jim Greenwell - Saxophone (solo on Hip Cat Bounce)
Larry McDonald - Saxophone
Dennis Landeen - Saxophone
Andy Bailey - Keyboards (tracks 5, 9, 10, 11 & 12)
Johnny Reno - Saxophone (tracks 2, 11 & 12)
Bruce McCabe - Keyboards (tracks 2, 4, 7 & 12)
Ted Larsen - Guitar (tracks 6 & 10)
Mike Carvale - Bass guitar (tracks 6 & 8)
Dave "Biscuit" Miller - Bass guitar (track 7)
Renee Austin - Backing vocals (track 11)
Dave Olausen - Keyboards (track 1)
Bill Brown - Keyboards (track 4)

A longtime Midwest club favorite, the Lamont Cranston Blues Band comes up to the plate with 12 strong original tracks showing that modern blues has some other agenda than merely replicating one's record collection. Guitarist/vocalist/harmonica man Pat Hayes is the heart and soul of the band, equally adept at burning up the fretboard (as he does on "West Side Woman") or blowing the walls down as he does on the title track. The genres are all familiar — as are many of the lyrics — but what Hayes creates out of these simple tools is something new and different enough to warrant a second look. On "Hip Cat Bounce," he proves that modern blues guitar can be lowdown and dirty without a lot of note flurries or extraneous rock additions to get the point across, while on "Country Farm," he weds Little Walter-like swoops from his harp to the most Excello-like of backgrounds. He gets jazzy on "I Couldn't Put You Down" and utterly soulful on "Don't Take Me Down Again." A record so deceptively original and simple, it may take a couple of listens for it all to sink in, but one that's well worth the time put in to do it.

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