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Paul Butterfield The Paul Butterfield Blues Band (1965) Lossless FLAC

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Name:Paul Butterfield The Paul Butterfield Blues Band (1965) Lossless FLAC.torrent

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Leechers: 0

Available: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Total Size: 240.19 MB

Downloaded: 96

Torrent added: 2008-08-17 15:47:32

Last Updated: 2014-10-09 03:55:57 (Update Now)

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Torrent Files List


01 - Born In Chicago.flac (Size: 240.19 MB) (Files: 24)

 01 - Born In Chicago.flac

19.55 MB

 02 - Shake Your Moneymaker.flac

15.13 MB

 03 - Blues With A Feeling.flac

27.70 MB

 04 - Thank You Mr. Poobah.flac

24.31 MB

 05 - I Got My Mojo Working.flac

22.39 MB

 06 - Mellow Down Easy.flac

17.26 MB

 07 - Screamin'.flac

28.42 MB

 08 - Our Love Is Drifting.flac

22.04 MB

 09 - Mystery Train.flac

16.30 MB

 10 - Last Night.flac

27.07 MB

 11 - Look Over Yonders Wall.flac

15.41 MB

 AMG Bio.txt

10.39 KB

 AMG Review.txt

1.64 KB

 Artwork

  Back.jpg

906.72 KB

  CD.jpg

281.49 KB

  Folder-1 [Front].jpg

1.05 MB

  Folder-2.jpg

181.73 KB

  Folder-3.jpg

507.84 KB

  Folder-4.jpg

181.84 KB

  Folder-5.jpg

761.97 KB

  Folder-6.jpg

770.36 KB

 Notes.txt

4.22 KB

 thumb.jpg

33.26 KB

 Torrent downloaded from Demonoid.com.txt

0.05 KB
 

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Torrent description

Paul Butterfield - The Paul Butterfield Blues Band (1965) [1987]

Paul Butterfield   The Paul Butterfield Blues Band (1965) Lossless FLAC preview 0

Includes:
Files by track, ripped at FLAC 8 using Easy CD-DA Extractor ([url]www.poikosoft.com[/url])
Tracks have full tags (including embedded thumbnail).
All artwork in jpgs at 300 d.p.i. Rotated and cropped losslessly using jpegcrop.
AMG Bio.txt
AMG Review.txt
Notes.txt (which is simply these notes included in the torrent)

Bio Excerpt from All Music:

Paul Butterfield was the first white harmonica player to develop a style original and powerful enough to place him in the pantheon of true blues greats. It's impossible to overestimate the importance of the doors Butterfield opened: before he came to prominence, white American musicians treated the blues with cautious respect, afraid of coming off as inauthentic. Not only did Butterfield clear the way for white musicians to build upon blues tradition (instead of merely replicating it), but his storming sound was a major catalyst in bringing electric Chicago blues to white audiences who'd previously considered acoustic Delta blues the only really genuine article. His initial recordings from the mid-'60s -- featuring the legendary, racially integrated first edition of the Paul Butterfield Blues Band -- were eclectic, groundbreaking offerings that fused electric blues with rock & roll, psychedelia, jazz, and even (on the classic East-West) Indian classical music. As members of that band -- which included Michael Bloomfield and Elvin Bishop -- drifted away, the overall impact of Butterfield's music lessened, even if his amplified harp playing was still beyond reproach. He had largely faded from the scene by the mid-'70s, and fell prey to health problems and drug addiction that sadly claimed his life prematurely. Even so, the enormity of Butterfield's initial impact ensured that his legacy was already secure. ...

To read the entire bio: [url]http://www.allmusic.com/cg/amg.dll?p=amg&sql=11:wifoxq95ldje~T1[/url]

All Music Album Review:

Even after his death, Paul Butterfield's music didn't receive the accolades that were so deserved. Outputting styles adopted from Howlin' Wolf and Muddy Waters among other blues greats, Butterfield became one of the first white singers to rekindle blues music through the course of the mid-'60s. His debut album, The Paul Butterfield Blues Band, saw him teaming up with guitarists Elvin Bishop and Mike Bloomfield, with Jerome Arnold on bass, Sam Lay on drums, and Mark Naftalin playing organ. The result was a wonderfully messy and boisterous display of American-styled blues, with intensity and pure passion derived from every bent note. In front of all these instruments is Butterfield's harmonica, beautifully dictating a mood and a genuine feel that is no longer existent, even in today's blues music. Each song captures the essence of Chicago blues in a different way, from the back-alley feel of "Born in Chicago" to the melting ease of Willie Dixon's "Mellow Down Easy" to the authentic devotion that emanates from Bishop and Butterfield's "Our Love Is Drifting." "Shake Your Money Maker," "Blues With a Feeling," and "I Got My Mojo Working" (with Lay on vocals) are all equally moving pieces performed with a raw adoration for blues music. Best of all, the music that pours from this album is unfiltered...blared, clamored, and let loose, like blues music is supposed to be released. A year later, 1966's East West carried on with the same type of brash blues sound partnered with a jazzier feel, giving greater to attention to Bishop's and Bloomfield's instrumental talents.

Taken from: [url]http://www.allmusic.com/cg/amg.dll?p=amg&sql=10:gifexqw5ld6e[/url]

Amazon sells this CD: [url]http://www.amazon.com/Paul-Butterfield-Blues-Band/dp/B000002GZ1/[/url]

Track List:

01. Born In Chicago
02. Shake Your Moneymaker
03. Blues With A Feeling
04. Thank You Mr. Poobah
05. I Got My Mojo Working
06. Mellow Down Easy
07. Screamin'
08. Our Love Is Drifting
09. Mystery Train
10. Last Night
11. Look Over Yonders Wall

My other torrents: [url]http://www.demonoid.com/files/?uid=3919015&seeded=2[/url]

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