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VA - Blues Rock & Roll (2015)
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VA - Blues Rock & Roll (2015)

20-08-2015, 07:46
Music | Blues | Rock

VA - Blues Rock & Roll (2015)

Artist: VA
Title Of Album: Blues Rock & Roll
Year Of Release: 2015
Genre: Blues
Format: Mp3
Quality: 320 kbps
Total Time: 80:18 Min
Total Size: 194 Mb


1. Luther Allison - Someday Pretty Baby
2. Howlin' Wolf - I Ain't Superstitious
3. John Mayall & The Bluesbreakers - Hide Away
4. B.B. King - Let The Good Times Roll
5. Chuck Berry - Rock & Roll Music
6. Lucky Peterson - Up From The Skies
7. Little Walter - My Babe
8. Susan Tedeschi - You Got The Silver
9. Robben Ford & The Blue Line - He Don't Play Nothin' But The Blues
10. Howlin' Wolf - Wang Dang Doodle
11. Willie Dixon - Crazy For My Baby
12. Bo Diddley - Pretty Thing
13. Billy Young - Have Pity On Me
14. Big Maybelle - Don't Pass Me By
15. Clarence Gatemouth Brown - Blues Power
16. John Lee Hooker - I'm Bad Like Jesse James
17. Jonny Lang - Good Morning Little Schoolgirl
18. Etta James - Tell Mama
19. Johnny Nash - Love Ain't Nothin' (But A Monkey On Your Back)
20. Juke Boy Bonner - Lonesome Ride Back Home
21. Joe Louis Walker - My Real Fantasy
22. Buddy Guy - Let Me Love You Baby
23. John Mayall & The Bluesbreakers - They Call It Stormy Monday

The blues form was first popularized about 1911-14 by the black composer W.C. Handy (1873-1958). However, the poetic and musical form of the blues first crystallized around 1910 and gained popularity through the publication of Handy's "Memphis Blues" (1912) and "St. Louis Blues" (1914). Instrumental blues had been recorded as early as 1913. During the twenties, the blues became a national craze. Mamie Smith recorded the first vocal blues song, 'Crazy Blues' in 1920. The Blues influence on jazz brought it into the mainstream and made possible the records of blues singers like Bessie Smith and later, in the thirties, Billie Holiday.The Blues are the essence of the African American laborer, whose spirit is wed to these songs, reflecting his inner soul to all who will listen. Rhythm and Blues, is the cornerstone of all forms of African American music.
Many of Memphis' best Blues artists left the city at the time, when Mayor "Boss" Crump shut down Beale Street to stop the prostitution, gambling, and cocaine trades, effectively eliminating the musicians, and entertainers' jobs, as these businesses closed their doors. The Blues migrated to Chicago, where it became electrified, and Detroit. In northern cities like Chicago and Detroit, during the later forties and early fifties, Muddy Waters, Willie Dixon, John Lee Hooker, Howlin' Wolf, and Elmore James among others, played what was basically Mississippi Delta blues, backed by bass, drums, piano and occasionally harmonica, and began scoring national hits with blues songs. At about the same time, T-Bone Walker in Houston and B.B. King in Memphis were pioneering a style of guitar playing that combined jazz technique with the blues tonality and repertoire.
Meanwhile, back in Memphis, B.B. King invented the concept of lead guitar, now standard in today's Rock bands. Bukka White (cousin to B.B. King), Leadbelly, and Son House, left Country Blues to create the sounds most of us think of today as traditional unamplified Blues. Arthur "Big Boy" Crudup, Wyonnie Harris, and Big Mama Thorton wrote and preformed the songs that would make a young Elvis Presley world renown.
In the early nineteen-sixties, the urban bluesmen were "discovered" by young white American and European musicians. Many of these blues-based bands like the Paul Butterfield Blues Band, the Rolling Stones, the Yardbirds, John Mayall's Bluesbreakers, Cream, Canned Heat, and Fleetwood Mac, brought the blues to young white audiences, something the black blues artists had been unable to do in America except through the purloined white cross-over covers of black rhythm and blues songs. Since the sixties, rock has undergone several blues revivals. Some rock guitarists, such as Eric Clapton, Jimmy Page, Jimi Hendrix, and Eddie Van Halen have used the blues as a foundation for offshoot styles. While the originators like John Lee Hooker, Albert Collins and B.B. King--and their heirs Buddy Guy, Otis Rush, and later Eric Clapton and the late Roy Buchanan, among many others, continued to make fantastic music in the blues tradition. The latest generation of blues players like Robert Cray and the late Stevie Ray Vaughan, among others, as well as gracing the blues tradition with their incredible technicality, have drawn a new generation listeners to the blues.

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nrwsps   User offline   20 August 2015 10:37

Thanks a lot.

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