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History Of Pop And Rock Music Part 191

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History Of Pop And Rock Music Part 191

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Name:History Of Pop And Rock Music Part 191

Total Size: 316.63 MB

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Torrent added: 2009-09-13 13:01:12



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01 - A Different Me - A Different Me.mp3 (Size: 65.97 MB) (Files: 16)

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 02 - A Different Me - Make Me Over.mp3

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PART 191


REVEREND GARY DAVIS - Death Don't Have No Mercy
REVEREND GARY DAVIS - Children Of Zion
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT - Spike driver Blues (1966)


Reverend Gary Davis, also Blind Gary Davis, (1896-1972) was a blues and gospel singer and guitarist.Davis became blind at a young age. He took to the guitar and assumed a unique multi-voice style produced solely with his thumb and index finger, playing not only ragtime and blues tunes, but also traditional and original tunes in four-part harmony.
In the mid-1920s, Davis migrated to Durham, North Carolina, a major center for black culture at the time. There he collaborated with a number of other artists in the Piedmont blues scene including Blind Boy Fuller and Bull City Red.In the 1940s Davis migrated to New York.The folk revival of the 1960s re-invigorated Davis' career, culminating in a performance at the Newport Folk Festival and the recording by Peter, Paul and Mary of "Samson and Delilah", also known as "If I Had My Way", originally a Blind Willie Johnson recording that Davis had popularized.
He has influenced the Grateful Dead, Bob Dylan, Wizz Jones, Jorma Kaukonen, Keb' Mo', Ollabelle and Resurrection Band.


John Hurt (1892-1966) was not a real blues man but was a collector of popular songs who arranged them to entertain his neighbors on Saturday evenings. Mississippi John never pursued success. In 1928 a mobile unit of the Vocalion company came to Avalon, Mississippi to look for new talents. An audition in Avalon resulted in John being called several months later to go to New York for a recording session under the direction of Lonnie Johnson. The depression led to the reduction in pressing of records and John stayed in Avalon and lived quietly on his farm with his 14 children.
Guided by the words of one of the titles recorded in 1928 by Hurt, "Avalon My Home Town", the folklorist Tom Hoskins decided in 1963 to go to Avalon. He met Hurt, who was shocked to see that someone remembered his 1928 recordings that had brought him only twenty dollars a song.John Hurt's new career lasted only three years, but at Newport Festival, on college campuses, and in the folk clubs of Washington D.C., he displayed his talents as storyteller, entertainer, and singer.
"Spike Driver Blues" and "You're Going To Walk That Lonesome Valley" by Mississippi John Hurt were performed on Pete Seeger's television show, Rainbow Quest WNDT- TV in 1966.






TOTAL LIST (13.09.2009 )



HISTORY OF POP AND ROCK MUSIC
The Roots of Rock 'n' Roll:



***********************************************************************************
01. AFRICAN TRADITIONAL MUSIC ( deep roots )

African music has been a major factor in the shaping of what we know today as blues and jazz. These styles have all borrowed from African rhythms and sounds, brought over the Atlantic ocean by slaves.


THE ABYSSINIANS - SATTA MASSA GANA
ANGELIQUE KIDJO - ZELIE (influenced by the trad. songs of Togo,W.Africa)





***********************************************************************************
02. BLUES

Important source of modern rock'n'roll, absolutely essential to the sound we think of as 60's rock, was, first, the Blues. Blues has evolved from an unaccompanied vocal music and oral traditions of African-American slaves (imported from West Africa; principally present day Mali, Senegal, the Gambia and Ghana).
Blues began as the music of black sharecroppers in the poor cotton-farming region of the Mississippi Delta, and traveled north to Chicago with the sharecroppers as thousands of them moved north in search of a better life. It was in Chicago that the blues went from acoustic solo guitar music to electric guitar-electric bass-drums combos.


02.01 Delta Blues artists - Prewar blues :

The Delta blues is one of the earliest styles of blues music. Guitar and harmonica are the dominant instruments used. "Delta blues" is a style as much as a geographical appellation: Skip James and Elmore James, who were not born in the Delta, were considered Delta blues musicians. Performers traveled throughout the Mississippi Delta, Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas, and Tennessee. Eventually, Delta blues spread out across the country, giving rise to a host of regional variations, including "Chicago blues" and "Detroit blues". Muddy Waters, Little Milton, B.B. King, and Howlin' Wolf were just a few of these important Chicago blues artists.
List of artists : Ishman Bracey ,Willie Brown, Robert Johnson, Tommy Johnson, Blind Willie Johnson ,Paul Jones, R.L. Burnside, Sam Chatmon ,Bob Cobb, James Cotton ,Mike Cross ,Arthur Crudup ,CeDell Davis, David Honeyboy Edwards ,Earl Hooker ,John Lee Hooker ,Son House , Mississippi John Hurt ,Skip James,Jimmie Rodgers , Mississippi Fred McDowell,Charley Patton,Pinetop Perkins,Snooky Pryor,Johnny Shines,Sunnyland Slim,Henry Sloan, Willie "Big Eyes" Smith, Howlin' Wolf ........



CHARLIE PATTON - MOON GOING DOWN (1926)
BLIND WILLIE JOHNSON - TROUBLE WILL SOON BE OVER (1927)
LEAD BELLY - LORD LORD LORD (1929)
SKIP JAMES - HARD TIME KILLING FLOOR BLUES (1931)
JAMES Iron Head BAKER - BLACK BETTY (1933)
ROBERT JOHNSON - SWEET HOME CHICAGO (1936)
ROBERT JOHNSON - LOVE IN VAIN (1937)
ROBERT JOHNSON - CROSSROAD BLUES (1937)
LEADBELLY - BLACK BETTY (1939)
LEAD BELLY - PICK A BALE OF COTTON
LEAD BELLY - TAKE THIS HAMMER
EDDIE JAMES SON HOUSE - LEVEE CAMP BLUES
FRED McDOWELL - SHAKE 'EM ON DOWN
BIG JOE WILLIAMS - LOW DOWN DIRTY SHAME
JOHN LEE HOOKER - TUPELO, MISSISSIPPI
JOHN LEE HOOKER - I'LL NEVER GET OUT OF THESE BLUES ALIVE



02.02 Early post-war blues :

After World War II and in the 1950s, new styles of electric blues music became popular in cities such as Chicago, Detroit and St. Louis. Electric blues used amplified electric guitars, electric bass, drums, and harmonica played through a microphone. Chicago became a center for electric blues in the early 1950s. Chicago blues is influenced to a large extent by the Mississippi blues style, because many performers had migrated from the Mississippi region. Howlin' Wolf, Muddy Waters, Willie Dixon, and Jimmy Reed were all born in Mississippi and moved to Chicago during the Great Migration.


BIG BILL BROONZY - HEY HEY (1952)
BIG BILL BROONZY - HOW YOU WANT IT DONE (1952)
BIG BILL BROONZY - WORRIED MAN BLUES (1952)
THE HOWLIN' WOLF - SMOKESTACK LIGHTNIN' (1956)
SKIP JAMES - ALL NIGHT LONG
DR. ISAIAH ROSS - FEEL SO GOOD
MUDDY WATERS - YOU CAN'T LOSE WHAT YOU AIN'T NEVER HAD
BIG JOE WILLIAMS - BABY PLEASE DON'T GO (1963)
MUDDY WATERS - GOT MY MOJO WORKING (1963)
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT - CANDY MAN (1964)
WILLIE DIXON - WEAK BRAIN AND NARROW MIND (1964)
THE HOWLIN' WOLF - SHAKE IT FOR ME (1964)
JOHN LEE HOOKER - I'M LEAVING (1964)
J.B.LENOIR - I FEEL SO GOOD (1964)
J.B.LENOIR - SLOW DOWN (1964)
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT - LONESOME VALLEY (1965)
MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT – SPIKE DRIVER BLUES (1966)
THE HOWLIN' WOLF - DUST MY BROOM (1966)
THE HOWLIN' WOLF - HOW MANY MORE YEARS (1966)
REVEREND GARY DAVIS - DEATH DON’T HAVE NO MERCY
REVEREND GARY DAVIS – CHILDERN OF ZION
BUDDY GUY - HOOCHIE COOCHIE MAN (1969)
MUDDY WATERS - HOOCHIE COOCHIE MAN (1972)



02.03 The classic female blues

The classic female blues spanned from 1920 to 1929 with its peak from 1923 to 1925 ; most popular of these singers were Ma Rainey, Bessie Smith, Mamie Smith, Ethel Waters, Ida Cox, Victoria Spivey, Sippie Wallace, Alberta Hunter, Clara Smith, Edith Wilson, Trixie Smith, Lucille Hegamin and Bertha “Chippie” Hill. Hundreds of others recorded including Lizzie Miles, Sara Martin, Rosa Henderson, Martha Copeland, Bessie Jackson (Lucille Bogan), Edith Johnson, Katherine Baker, Margaret Johnson, Hattie Burleson, Madlyn Davis, Ivy Smith, Alberta Brown, Gladys Bentley, Billie and Ida Goodson, Fannie May Goosby, Bernice Edwards and Florence Mills.


NATALIE COLE- St.LOUIS BLUES - originally performed by W.C Handy (1914)
MARION HARRIS - St.LOUIS BLUES (1920)
BESSIE SMITH - St. LOUIS BLUES (1925)
MAMIE SMITH - JAIL HOUSE BLUES (1929)
ETHEL WATERS - DARKIES NEVER DREAM (1934)
MAMIE SMITH - HARLEM BLUES (1939)
MAMIE SMITH - LORD! LORD! LORD! (1939)
MAMIE SMITH - I'LL DO EVERYTHING FOR LOVE (1940)
ETHEL WATERS - TAKING A CHANCE ON LOVE (1942)
ETHEL WATERS - A THING CALLED JOE (1942)
ETHEL WATERS & COUNT BASIE - QUICKSAND (1943)
SISTER ROSETTA THARPE - UP ABOVE MY HEAD
BIG MAMA THORNTON - HOUND DOG (1952)


02.04 British blues

The style of British blues developed in the UK, when bands such as Fleetwood Mac, John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers, The Rolling Stones, The Yardbirds, and Cream performed classic blues songs from the Delta or Chicago blues traditions.


THE ROLLING STONES - LITTLE RED ROOSTER (1964)
THE YARDBIRDS (with Eric Clapton) - I WISH YOU WOULD (1964)
FLEETWOOD MAC - MY HEART BEAT LIKE A HAMMER (1968)



02.05 Blues 1980s to the present :


THE ALLMAN BROTHERS BAND - HOOCHIE COOCHIE MAN (1991)
ERIC CLAPTON - HEY HEY (Big Bill Broonzy ) (1992)
ERIC CLAPTON - MOTHERLESS CHILD (1994)
LUCINDA WILLIAMS - HARD TIME KILLING FLOOR BLUES (Skip James) (2003)
BONNIE RAITT - DEVIL GOT MY WOMAN (Skip James) (2003)
CASSANDRA WILSON - VIETNAM BLUES (J.B.Lenoir) (2003)
ODETTA - JIM CROW BLUES - (originally performed by Lead Belly)
JAMES BLOOD ULMER & ALISON KRAUSS - SITTIN' ON TOP OF THE WORLD
GARLAND JEFFREYS - WASHINGTON DC HOSPITAL CENTER BLUES (2003)
ALVIN YOUNGBLOOD HART - ILLINOIS BLUES (Skip James )
DAVID HONEYBOY EDWARDS - GAMBLIN' MAN
EAGLE EYE CHERRY & JB ULMER vs. J.B. LENOIR - DOWN IN MISSISSIPPI (2003)
ERIC CLAPTON - RAMBLIN' ON MY MIND (Robert Johnson)
ERIC CLAPTON - LOVE IN VAIN (Robert Johnson)
ERIC CLAPTON - MILK COW'S CALF BLUES (2004)
B.B. KING – THE THRILL IS GONE
ERIC CLAPTON - IF I HAD POSSESSION OVER JUDGEMENT DAY (R.Johnson)
RUTHIE FOSTER - UP ABOVE MY HEAD (Sister Rosetta Tharpe) (2007)

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