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Discussion in 'Music to Your Ears' started by holdonphoton, Dec 11, 2013.
Another one by 2011 National Heritage Fellow Warner Williams, a Maryland legend.
Little Milton's debut on Sun.
More crap I'd never heard of!?! Great tones and tunes guys. Thanks again.
Baby Face Leroy , Muddy Waters & Little Walter
i have the 8 cd set that includes this one. magnificent blues!
Pee wee crayton
PEE WEE CRAYTON WHEN I'M WRONG I'M WRONG
Pee Wee Crayton Huckle Boogie
T-Bone Walker w/ Jazz At The Philharmonic - Live in UK 1966
T-Bone Walker - Strollin' With Bones (1950)
T-Bone Walker - Mean Old World
If you want more:
T-Bone Walker - The Complete Imperial Recordings 1950-1954
T-Bone Blues (Full Album)
Ne4tt, that first T-Bone vid with the Philharmonic is awesome. Thanks.
Two guys that left too early.
Champion Jack Dupree with King Curtis and the Kingpins.
T-Bone Walker - Call It Stormy Monday
Sea Board Stomp (Blind Blake, October 1927)
"Blind Arthur's Breakdown" BLIND BLAKE (1929)
Blind Blake - Diddie Wa Diddie
Hear the influence?
Clayton's entire family died in a house fire in 1937; following this Clayton became an alcoholic and began wearing outsized hats and glasses. Moving to Chicago with Robert Lockwood, he received attention from Decca Records but ultimately returned to Bluebird, recording with them again in 1941-42. He also recorded for Okeh Records at this time.
Among the songs he wrote were "Cheating and Lying Blues", frequently covered by other blues artists; "Pearl Harbor Blues", written after the Pearl Harbor bombing of 1941; and "Moonshine Woman Blues", which became a chart hit for B.B. King under the name "The Woman I Love" in 1968. He recorded again in 1946, recording the tunes "Hold That Train, Conductor" and "I Need My Baby" which were also both covered by King. Most of his later recordings featured Blind John Davis on piano. He was a regional sales success and played regularly in Chicago nightclubs with Lockwood and Sunnyland Slim.
Clayton died of tuberculosis in January 1947, in Chicago, shortly after his second recording session. Big Bill Broonzy and Tampa Red attended his funeral.
Hear the influence?
I knew Chuck was a fan of Louis Jordan-especially his guitarist Carl Hogan....
and of course T-Bone Walker too. Listen to Strollin' With Bones-the solo that starts around 1:14 after the break...that's Johnny B Goode right there.