Trailer For The Band’s ‘Once We Were Brothers’

Magnolia Pictureshas released a new trailer for ‘Once Were Brothers: Robbie Robertson and the Band,’ a forthcoming documentary produced by Martin Scorsese.The film, which hits cinema’s this week is directed by Daniel Roher, and largely focuses on Robertson’s personal journey, including a glimpse into his life before the Band.

Once Were Brothersalso includes interviews with Robertson’s friends and collaborators such as Martin Scorsese, Bruce Springsteen, Eric Clapton, Van Morrison, and more.

The title refers to a track from Robertson’s new solo album, ‘Sinematic’.

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NYCs Bottom Line Archive On CD

New York’s The Bottom Line club major series of releases from its archive containing over 1000 shows recorded during the club’s 30 year run, from 1974 – 2004 is now being made widely available.

It is intended to make as many of these performances available as possible, provided that the rights are available and the sound and performance meet the level expected from The Bottom Line.

The CDs are mastered at New York’s famed Magic Shop, which specialises in restoration and sonic upgrades of historic material.

Among their releases are sets by Jack Bruce, Roger McGuinn, Doc Watson, Kris Kristofferson, Lou Reed, bluegrass pioneer Ralph Stanley, Willie Nile, The Brecker Brothers are available with a promised set by Rory Gallagher soon.

For more info and behind the scenes stories about the archive and a chronology of shows played at the club vist http://bottomlinearchive.com

Read an article on The Bottom Line from Downtown Magazine.

Read an article on The Bottom Line from Rolling Stone

Posted in Americana, Blues, Country/Hillbilly, Jazz, Rhythm & Blues, Rock, Rock & Roll, Roots, Soul, Website, World Music, You Tube | Leave a comment

New Rory Gallagher Live Set Due In March

Following on from the highly successful ‘BLUES’ album, Chess/UMC are releasing a CD/LP set by Rory Gallagher ‘Check Shirt Wizard- Live In ‘77’.

This 20-song, previously unreleased, set is culled from four shows (London, Brighton, Sheffield and Newcastle) during an early 1977 tour across the UK in support of Rory’s then latest album ‘Calling Card’.

Featuring fantastic live versions of tracks from that album as well as songs from the 1975 ‘Against The Grain’album and other live favourites.

The album has been mixed from the original multi track tapes from Rory’s archive, which were recorded by the Rolling Stones and Jethro Tull’s mobile studios and mastered at Abbey Road.

Rory’s most popular albums have always been his live ones, such as ‘Live! In Europe’, ‘Irish Tour ’74’ and Stage Struck.

“The whole concert was taped on the Jethro Tull Maison Rouge mobile by the way, and from where I was standing that concert on record would surpass the classic “Live in Europe” album. And that’s saying a lot.” Brian Harrigan Melody Maker – 1977, Hammersmith Odeon, London.

‘CHECK SHIRT WIZARD – LIVE IN ‘77’
Is released on March 6th Chess /UMC and available on 2CD / 3LP / Digital HD / Digital Standard 

Track List 2CD and digital download:

  1. Do You Read Me (Live From The Brighton Dome, 21st January 1977)
  2. Moonchild (Live From The Brighton Dome, 21st January 1977)
  3. Bought And Sold (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  4. Calling Card (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  5. Secret Agent (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  6. Tattoo’d Lady (Live From The Brighton Dome, 21st January 1977)
  7. A Million Miles Away (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  8. I Take What I Want (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  9. Walk On Hot Coals (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  10. Out On The Western Plain (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  11. Barley & Grape Rag (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  12. Pistol Slapper Blues (Live From Sheffield City Hall, 17th February 1977)
  13. Too Much Alcohol (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  14. Going To My Hometown (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  15. Edged In Blue (Live At Newcastle City Hall, 18th February 1977)
  16. Jack-Knife Beat (Live At The Hammersmith Odeon, 18th January 1977)
  17. Souped-Up Ford (Live From The Brighton Dome, 21st January 1977)
  18. Bullfrog Blues (Live From The Brighton Dome, 21st January 1977)
  19. Used To Be (Live At Newcastle City Hall, 18th February 1977)
  20. Country Mile (Live At Newcastle City Hall, 18th February 1977)

Posted in Blues, Compact Disc, Rhythm & Blues, Uncategorized, Vinyl, You Tube | Leave a comment

Allman Brothers Band’s 50th Anniversary Collection

The Allman Brothers Band career retrospective, ‘Trouble No More: 50th Anniversary Collection,’ will be released on February 28th via Island Mercury/UMe paying tribute to the 50th anniversary of the pioneering Southern blues- rock legends and their massive body of work.

The original band consisting of Berry Oakley, Butch Trucks, Dickey Betts, brothers Duane Allman, and Gregg Allman andJaimoe, finally came together cutting anoriginal 1969 demo of Muddy Waters’ ‘Trouble No More,’ which has remained unreleased for more than half a century, opens the new, 10 vinyl LP or 5 CD box set (there is also a digital version).

‘Trouble No More’ is produced by Allman Brothers Band historians and aficionados Bill Levenson, John Lynskeyand Kirk Westwith sixty-one tracks from across the Allman Brothers Band career, including live performances, rarities and seven previously unreleased tracks from the very beginning of the band until the very end. The collection is bookended with a live performance of ‘Trouble No More’ from the Allman Brothers Band’s final show at New York’s Beacon Theatre, New York that brought the band’s legend to a close.

Ahead of the release, the previously unreleased demo recording of ‘Trouble No More’ is available for streaming now and for immediate download with digital album pre-order. Preorder/listen here: https://UMe.lnk.to/TroubleNoMore

The deluxe vinyl box set presents the band’s legacy across 10 vinyl albums packaged in five gatefold jackets housed in a wood veneer wrapped slipcase with gold graphics, accompanied by a 56-page book and will also be released as a limited edition coloured vinyl collection via the online music retailer uDiscover with each album pressed on orange and red splatter coloured vinyl evoking the insides of a peach.

The 5 CD edition will be packaged in a 12-panel ‘soft pack book’ and includes an 88 page booklet. Both editions feature a 9000-word essay on the history of the band by John Lynskey, unreleased band photos along with newly shot photos of memorabilia from the Big House Museum in the band’s adopted hometown Macon, Georgia and a recap of the 13 incarnations of the band line up.

The digital version of the album will mirror the 5 CD set and be available for streaming and download, including Apple Digital Master.

All recordings have been newly mastered by Jason NeSmith at Chase Park Transduction in Athens, Ga. and sound better than ever. View the album trailer by clicking the graphic above or click here: https://UMe.lnk.to/TroubleNoMorePR/YouTube

The collection’is grouped into five distinct eras representing the various stages of the band’s recording and performance history, divided by the group’s stints on the Capricorn, Arista and Epic labels, as well as the band’s own Peach imprint.

Starting with ‘The Capricorn Years 1969 – 1979 Part I’, the collection kicks off at the beginning of the Allman Brothers story with the previously unreleased 1969 demo version of ‘Trouble No More,’ and includes highlights from their self-titled debut album including ‘Don’t Want You No More’ and ‘It’s Not My Cross To Bear,’ ‘Whipping Post;’ plus standouts from their second album, ‘Idlewild South’,such as ‘Midnight Rider;’ Dickey Betts’ first song writing effort for the band, ‘Revival;’ and ‘Don’t Keep Me Wondering,’ with Duane Allman’s slide guitar work centre stage.

The original line up’s legacy album, the ’Live At Filmore East’, recorded in March 1971 at Bill Graham’s East Village theatre, is represented with Blind Willie McTell’s ‘Statesboro Blues,’ T Bone Walker’s ‘Stormy Monday’ and the dazzling 13 minute instrumental odyssey, ‘In Memory Of Elizabeth Reed,’ where every member is in perfect harmony.

As Lynskey writes in the comprehensive liners: “There is no question, however, that The Allman Brothers Band was at their best up on a stage, playing live music for an audience. The group played with unbridled energy, and without constraints. While their set list did not vary all that much from night to night in the early days, the band’s desire to explore, create and improvise guaranteed that each show would be a different listening experience. Their marathon concerts became the stuff of legend, and that spirit was captured on At Fillmore East, the live set by which all others are measured.”

‘The Capricorn Years 1969 -1979, Part II’ collects together songs from the Allman Brothers Band’s double album, ‘Eat A Peach’, with tracks recorded in 1971 with Duane Allman before he tragically died in a motorcycle accident.

Released in February 1972, the cuts featured on the set include ‘Blue Sky,’ written and sung by Dickey Betts; ‘Melissa,’ Gregg Allman’s tribute to his lost brother and ‘One Way Out,’ recorded live in June 1971, on the closing night of the Fillmore East. ‘Hot ‘Lanta’ and ‘You Don’t Love Me’ from a live performance at New York’s A&R Studios broadcast on WPLJ radio and ‘Ain’t Wastin’ Time No More,’ recorded at Puerto Rico’s ‘Mar Y Sol Festival,’ in April 1972, showcase the band in a variety of live settings.

Songs from their number one selling album, ‘Brothers And Sisters’, include Dickey’s country infused hit single, ‘Ramblin Man’ and ‘Wasted Words,’ which were the last two songs to feature bassist Berry Oakley who also tragically died in a motorcycle accident at the same age as Duane, just 24 years old. Part II concludes with a previously unreleased outtake of ‘Early Morning Blues,’ a standard blues number that eventually morphed into ‘Jelly Jelly.’

As The Allman Brothers experienced one blow after another, ‘Brothers And Sisters’tore up the charts. ‘The Capricorn Years, 1969-1979, Part III/The Arista Years, 1980-1981’ launches with two live performances from their historic ‘Summer Jam’ show in July 1973 with the Grateful Dead at Watkins Glen, New York which drew more than half a million fans to the grounds of the famed raceway. ‘Come And Go Blues,’ released on the live album, ‘Wipe the Windows, Check The Oil, Dollar Gas’, by Gregg Allman while ‘Mountain Jam’ is a previously unreleased version that grew out of a line from Donovan’s ‘First There Is A Mountain’ into a 12 minute jam.

The band’s record ‘Win, Lose Or Draw’, recorded in 1975 after a couple years apart following the release and subsequent tours for Gregg and Dickey’s debut solo albums and is highlighted here with the moving title track, their inspired rendition of Muddy Waters’ ‘Can’t Lose What You Never Had’ and the instrumental, ‘High Falls.’

As a result of fractures in the band, they disbanded after the album’s tour and they remained apart for four years. Overtures were made and an impromptu performance together made them yearn to be together again, the original members – Butch,  Dickey, Jaimoe and Gregg – decamped to the studio and recorded 1979’s ‘Enlightened Rogues’.

Included here are standouts ‘Crazy Love,’ ‘Can’t Take It With You,’ ‘Pegasus’ and a live version of Gregg’s autobiographical ‘Just Ain’t Easy.’ The end of the decade would also mark the end of their time with Capricorn, as a result of the label going bankrupt, and a new label home with Clive Davis’ Arista Records, which they signed to in 1980. ‘Hell and High Water,’ and ‘Angeline’ from the resulting album, ‘Reach For The Sky’, released in August 1980, had glossier production and synthesizers.

Sadly, Jaimoe and the group would part ways again after this. ‘Never Knew How Much,’ a ballad that originated during the sessions for Gregg’s solo album, ‘Laid Back’, and ‘Leavin’‘ a song that may have foreshadowed what was to come from their album, ‘Brothers Of The Road’, released in August 1981, round out the chapter.

In 1989, after years apart and several solo albums, the original members of the band were approached about doing a reunion tour to promote an upcoming career box set, and Butch, Dickey, Jaimoe and Gregg all agreed.

For the tour, they recruited Warren Haynes, a guitarist that Dickey had been playing with, and went out as a seven-piece. The shows so well received that the band, now signed to Epic, recorded ‘Seven Turns’, their first album together in nearly a decade.

‘The Epic Years, 1989 – 2000’ includes the album’s title track, considered one of Dickey’s best songs and ‘Good Clean Fun,’ which received solid airplay on MTV. The album was a resounding statement that the Allman’s were back. Not wanting to waste time, they quickly set to work on 1991’s ‘Shades Of Two Worlds’which saw Dickey take a dominant role as a songwriter, as heard on ‘Nobody Knows,’ and Warren emerge as an influential member of the group, co-writing five songs with either Dickey or Gregg, including ‘End Of The Line,’ which sounded like vintage Allman Brothers.

Many other highlights from this era include ‘Low Dirty Mean,’ from the 1992 live album, ‘Play All Night: Live At The Beacon Theater’, a rare live performance of Robert Johnson’s ‘Come On Into My Kitchen,’ and songs from 1994’s ‘Where It All Begins’, including the stellar title track and the live favorite ‘Soulshine,’ which displayed Warren’s singer/songwriter talents. It concludes with the unreleased ‘I’m Not Crying,’ a composition written by Jack Pearsonwho replaced Warren after he left to focus on his band Gov’t Mule.

The final chapter, ‘The Peach Years, 2000 – 2014’, spans a variety of line up changes, most notably the departure of original member Dickey Betts and the introduction of guitarist Derek Trucks, the nephew of Butch Trucks. The younger Trucks delivers an emotionally-charged solo alongside Dickey’s recent replacement, Jimmy Herring, on the previously unreleased, ‘Loan Me A Dime,’ recorded on August 26th, 2000, the day bassist Allen Woodypassed away.

Gregg sounds especially emotional on the powerful performance. Woody’s death shook the band but it was out of this tragedy that Warren would make his way back to his brothers. Included here is a spectacular, never-released live performance from the band’s 2001 Beacon run of ‘Desdemona,’ a new song that Warren and Gregg wrote together.

The tune, along with the shimmering ‘TheHigh Cost Of Low Living’ and the poignant ‘Old Before My Time,’ would be featured on their final album, ‘Hittin’ The Note’, released in 2003, some of their best work in years.

Two unreleased gems from the band’s 2005 annual stand at the Beacon Theatre include a rare version of ‘Blue Sky’ with Gregg handling the lead vocals and Derek’s and Warren’s solos augmented by lively piano work from long time former bandmate Chuck Leavell, who was sitting in for the March 21st show; and Warren and Derek’s wonderful interpretation of Duane’s instrumental, ‘Little Martha,’ from that same night.

Appropriately the collection culminates with a live version of ‘Trouble No More,’ the first song the original band ever played together and the last song of their career.

As Lynskey writes: “In those four minutes, 45 years came pouring out of the speakers; 45 years of superior blues/rock music, created by incomparable musicians. The final notes echoed through the theatre early in the morning of October 29, 43 years to the day that Duane Allman died.”

The Allman Brothers Band have weathered extreme adversity – and band who reinvented themselves in the face of loss and tragedy and sell millions of records along the way. This new collection is a compelling summary of the Rock and Roll Hall Of Famer’s timelessly brilliant and influential contributions to American music.

On March 10th, 2020 for one night only at Madison Square Garden in New York City, Jaimoe, Warren Haynes, Derek Trucks, Oteil Burbridge, Marc Quinones joined by Duane Trucks, Reese Wynans and special guest Chuck Leavell will celebrate 50 years of the music of The Allman Brothers Band.

This one-time concert event will be a celebration of The Allman Brothers Band’s illustrious career. It notably marks the first time in more than five years that these legendary players will be together on stage to perform their iconic hits, and the first time since the passing of founding members Gregg Allman and Butch Trucks. It will undoubtedly be emotionally charged, and an unforgettable night not to be missed. The show sold out immediately upon going on sale.

 

Posted in Americana, Blues, Compact Disc, Rare Records, Rhythm & Blues, Rock, Rock & Roll, Roots, Vinyl, You Tube | Leave a comment

Trailer For New Martin Scorsese Documentary On The Band

“It was so beautiful it went up in flames,” Robbie Robertson says of the Band’s story. From executive producers Martin Scorsese, Brian Grazer, and Ron Howard and director Daniel Roher is the latest Band documentary, which touches extensively on Robertson’s own journey.

Once Were Brothers: Robbie Robertson and the Band comes to theatres on February 21st.

Also interviewed are Robbie Robertson’s collaborators and friends: Bruce Springsteen, Van Morrison, Eric Clapton, Scorsese himself, and others. “Once Were Brothers” refers to a song on Robbie’s sixth solo album, Sinematic, which features Citizen Cope and Frederic Yonnet.

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Blues Record Collector John Tefteller, Who Paid $37,100 For 78rpm

By Roger Park boingboing.net

John Tefteller is a well-known rare blues record collector. In 2013, Tefteller purchased “Alcohol and Jake Blues” by Tommy Johnson (1930), a very rare blues 78 rpm record, on eBay for $37,100.
Tommy Johnson made five records for the Paramount label in 1929 and 1930. Johnson, unrelated to bluesman Robert Johnson, was a little known and very under-appreciated singer/guitar player from Crystal Springs, Mississippi. I love collecting records (mainly 33 rpm). However, being the budget-conscious (i.e. “cheap”) record consumer, I will gripe when paying over $37 for a record at Amoeba Music while John Tefteller paid $37,100 for one.

What made this Tommy Johnson blues record so rare? How did Tefteller get into collecting 78 rpm records? What advice does he have for folks wanting to get into collecting 78 rpm records? John Tefteller was kind enough to speak to me and provide insights on the unique world of 78 record collecting.
rarest blues record?
That’s not the rarest blues record. It’s complicated when you say “rarest.” The way I look at it, “rarest” means that only one copy remains in existence. Then, you can call it the “rarest.”

What makes these blues 78s so rare today?
In the 1920s and 1930s the companies that produced these records made limited copies of the records for a limited audience. That small audience, through time, either broke, wore the records out or threw them away. The record companies rarely kept any masters and there was no way to trace the purchasing and selling of the music. So, it’s made these blues records from that period extraordinarily hard to find.
Everything changed after WWII. There was better record keeping. However, the records from 1926 to 1935, if you can find them today, are super rare.
Back to the “Alcohol and Jake Blues” by Tommy Johnson record, how did you find that?
I had a copy of that record (before the eBay purchase), which was the only [known] copy in existence. But it was really beat up, noisy and distorted. On eBay, I saw that somebody in South Carolina was selling it. He had a picture of it and it was in nice shape. I put in a really “stupid” high bid because here’s a chance for me to get another copy of that record. I had no idea what the record would sell for. I knew how rare it was but didn’t know how desirable it was. Well, I made it (the winning bid) for $37,100. When it was first listed, the seller was asking $100 for it but within a few days, the price shot up.

Did the seller of the record realize how rare it was?
I don’t think so. The owner bought it at an estate sale for a few dollars. [Note: Tefteller went to South Carolina to pick up the record in person.]
How many records do you own including all the formats: 78, 33, 45 etc.?
My business, World’s Rarest Records, has an inventory about half a million records. While my person collection is around 5,000 records.

When did you start collecting 78 rpms and blues 78 rpms?
1972. I was a kid in Jr. High School back then. But it wasn’t until the 1980s when I started to collect blues records.
Vinyl album sales in the U.S. have grown for the 13th consecutive year. Any insights on vinyl’s popularity?
What I see is that people are tired of music that doesn’t come with anything. The music comes off a computer or phone, but it doesn’t have a cover to it, photographs, liner notes—there’s nothing to attach to other than the music.
The young people buying records like the concept of a visual thing with the listening pleasure. When you combine the two together, it’s a more powerful experience than just downloading the song from a computer. Young people are enjoying the option of holding a 33 rpm record or 45 rpm record. There are some companies that are even reproducing 78 rpm records.

Artist Robert Crumb is a famous 78 rpm collector. Any other famous folks who collect 78s?
Keith Richards is a collector. The actor Matt Dillon collects rare pre-Castro era Cuban 78s.
Robert Crumb was a big 78 collector and still has a very diverse collection which includes jazz, jug bands, popular acts, ethnic music, blues, etc. My collection has a focus on blues, rare blues. Crumb is currently really not buying anything these days.

Any advice for folks looking to get into collecting 78 rpms?
There is different advice for folks collecting specific types of records. It’s best first-off to limit yourself to things you really like and that are affordable to you. Stay within your ability to buy them.
And for purchasing a 78 rpm record player?
You can get a cheap 78 rpm record player on the market today for $100. But I don’t advise you doing that; in fact, you might do more harm to the records. There are players in the $500-600 range that are decent. Then, there are turntables that cost thousands of dollars. I often come across 78 rpms in thrift stores and garage sales. Is that a good way to get into collecting 78s?
I don’t recommend collecting the “old way”: thrift stores, estate sales, swap meets. You can do that, but you’ll be combing through a lot of beat up records in poor condition. That approach to collecting takes a lot of time, patience and dealing with frustrations.
Find out who the 78 rpm dealers are, the honest guys, the ones who specialize in the genre you’re looking to collect. Go with them and stick with them.

According to John Tefteller, this You Tube clip above “is taken from the original super beat up copy and poorly equalized. It sounds awful.” Tefteller suggests checking out the good-sounding reissues on CD sold on BluesImages.com There are also loads of fantastic blues-related items like CDs, shirts, calendars, posters, etc.

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The Ballad Of Jethro Tull

In addition to a massive 50th anniversary tour Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull has announced the first official book.The Ballad of Jethro Tull’— a lavishly illustrated history of the band  is now available.

There are two editions of book one of which comes with a seven-inch vinyl record of frontman Ian Anderson reading a specially written poem called ‘The Ballad of Jethro Tull. The B-side of the 7″ features Anderson reading an 1808 Walter Scott poem titled ‘Marmion’ alongside a cathedral organ. It will only be available with the ‘signature’ edition, limited to 500 copies and signed by Anderson himself. Two art prints are also included.

Tull’s kicked off its 50th anniversary in 2018 and extended the shows well into 2019.

“In the USA – many would argue – 2019 is really the 50th Anniversary for US fans since we first visited in early 1969,” Anderson said.

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Cream 1968 Farewell Tour Box Set Due

A four-disc box set of Cream’s farwell 1968 tour will feature previously unreleased concert recordings from 1968.

Goodbye Tour Live 1968 features performances at the Oakland Coliseum Arena; the Forum in Los Angeles and the San Diego Sport Arena during their final trip to California, along with the famous farewell show at London’s  Royal Albert Hall. While some of the material has been around before and bootlegged, 19 of the 36 tracks have not previously been released in full.

“Cream was a shambling circus of diverse personalities who happened to find that catalyst together” said Eric Clapton in a statement. “Any one of us could have played unaccompanied for a good length of time. So you put the three of us together in front of an audience willing to dig it limitlessly, we could have gone on forever.  And we did – just going for the moon every time we played.”

Goodbye Tour Live 1968 also marks the first time the Albert Hall show has been available on CD, having only been released on DVD in the past. It’s the first authorised launch of all four shows, and the recordings have been remastered from the original tapes. The set will be released on February 7th.

Ten days later, on February 17th, Clapton will lead a tribute concert to drummer the late Ginger Baker who did in October 2019.

 The tribute show will take place at London’s Hammersmith Apollo and will feature music the pair worked on in both Cream and Blind Faith.

Cream – ‘Goodbye Tour Live 1968’ Track List

Disc 1: Oakland Coliseum Arena
1. “White Room”
2. “Politician”
3. “Crossroads”
4. “Sunshine of Your Love”
5. “Spoonful”
6. “Deserted Cities of the Heart”
7. “Passing the Time”
8. “I’m So Glad”

Disc 2: The Forum, Los Angeles
1. “Introduction”
2. “White Room”
3. “Politician”
4. “I’m So Glad”
5. “Sitting on Top of the World”
6. “Crossroads”
7. “Sunshine of Your Love”
8. “Traintime”
9. “Toad”
10. “Spoonful”

Disc 3: San Diego Sports Arena
1. “White Room”
2. “Politician”
3. “I’m So Glad”
4. “Sitting on Top of the World”
5. “Sunshine of Your Love”
6. “Crossroads”
7. “Traintime”
8. “Toad”
9. “Spoonful”

Disc 4: Royal Albert Hall, London
1. “White Room”
2. “Politician”
3. “I’m So Glad”
4. “Sitting on Top of the World”
5. “Crossroads”
6. “Toad”
7. “Spoonful”
8. “Sunshine of Your Love”
9. “Steppin’ Out”

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Swamp Pop Spectacular – London 19th April 2020

Posted in 45 rpm, 78rpm, Americana, Country/Hillbilly, Rhythm & Blues, Rock & Roll | Leave a comment

Howlin’ Wolf Live At Big Duke’s Flamingo, Chicago 1971

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