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2LPs 45rpm 180gram Vinyl
Hands down, one of the greatest festival recordings ever.
Every once in a great while you come across a record and recording that is incredible. Desert island or what ever. This is it. What makes it more fun is no body knows about it and you have it.
While there is a deep tradition of the blues on this album often played elsewhere in the electric blues style, these two superstars just allow the acoustic naturalness to flow as it was meant to be.
Originally issued in France on Isabel Records 900.510 under the title Going Back, this LP presents one of the best duos in the history of the blues -
Vanguard may have spelled his name wrong (he prefers Charlie or Charles), but the word was out as soon as this solo debut was released: Here was a harpist every bit as authentic, as emotional, in some ways as adventuresome, as Paul Butterfield.
Named after a colorful species of hard-to-catch trout, Chicago's Dolly Varden has been making music since 1995. Fronted by the husband and wife singing-songwriting team of Stephen Dawson and Diane Christiansen, Dolly Varden plays what has been called "unabashedly gorgeous Pop music...an effortless meld of Rock, Country and Soul." Their new album, Forgiven Now, is the band's most focused effort yet.
Painting Signs is Eric Bibb's third studio album. Recorded mostly in Kent, England.
With Painting Signs, Eric Bibb makes a fine case for blues as a music of introspection, warmth, and supreme nuance. Easily his most mature album to date, Painting Signs continues Bibb's formula of socially aware songs performed from an acutely personal point-of-viewPainting Signs presents Bibb as an artist intent on blurring the line between blues and "roots music" in general.
Though Jimmy has been copied, no singer commands his authority in expressing the blues. Jimmy feels this is so because he sings with so much soul.
Mr. Five-By-Five further demonstrates the man could swing and sell a ballad, all with the same conviction and style.
Recorded when Hooker was well into his '60s "comeback," Get Back Home features the bluesman in a solo performance
By the time the folk/blues revival of the 1960s rolled around, and hoards of radio-addicted American and British teenagers had begun seeking out the roots of rock & roll, John Lee Hooker had already had numerous hits and his loud and raw electric Delta blues was blaring from radio sets across the nation. Soon every budding rock band from London to San Francisco was naming him as a primary influence and playing his songs.