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Canned Heat Livin' The Blues, 2CD, FLAC

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Canned Heat Livin' The Blues, 2CD, FLAC

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Torrent info

Name:Canned Heat Livin' The Blues, 2CD, FLAC

Total Size: 535.72 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 1

Stream: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2015-09-14 07:32:53 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-23 02:32:16




Torrent Files List


insert.jpg (Size: 535.72 MB) (Files: 15)

 insert.jpg

2.63 MB

 front.jpg

3.10 MB

 back.jpg

1.56 MB

 Disc 2

  Refried Boogie, Pt. 2.flac

121.58 MB

  Refried Boogie, Pt. 1.flac

118.45 MB

  Living the Blues [Disc 2].log

2.02 KB

 Disc 1

  Living The Blues (disc 1).log

3.74 KB

  08 Parthenogenesis.flac

119.05 MB

  07 One Kind Favor.flac

31.11 MB

  06 Boogie Music.flac

20.02 MB

  05 Walking By Myself.flac

15.66 MB

  04 Going Up The Country.flac

17.05 MB

  03 Sandy's Blues.flac

41.33 MB

  02 My Mistake.flac

20.26 MB

  01 Pony Blues.flac

23.92 MB
 

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Torrent description


Living the Blues
Released October 1968
Recorded August-October 1968 at I.D. Sound Studios and "live" at The

Kaleidoscope, Hollywood, California
Genre Blues
Length 1:28:03
Label Liberty
Producer Skip Taylor


Living the Blues is a 1968 double album by Canned Heat. It was one of the first double albums

to place well on album charts. It features Canned Heat's signature song, "Going Up the

Country," which would later be used in the Woodstock film. John Mayall appears on piano on

"Walking by Myself" and "Bear Wires." Dr. John appears on "Boogie Music". The 20-minute

trippy suite "Parthenogenesis" is dwarfed by the album-length "Refried Boogie," recorded live.


Track listing

1. "Pony Blues" (Charley Patton) – 3:48
2. "My Mistake" (Alan Wilson) – 3:22
3. "Sandy's Blues" (Bob Hite) – 6:46 Canned Heat, Joe Sample
4. "Going Up the Country" (Wilson) – 2:50
5. "Walking by Myself" (Jimmy Rogers) – 2:29
6. "Boogie Music" (L.T. Tatman III) – 3:19
7. "One Kind Favor" (Tatman) – 4:43
8. "Parthenogenesis" (Medley) (Canned Heat) – 19:57

"Nebulosity"
"Rollin' and Tumblin"
"Five Owls"
"Bear Wires"
"Snooky Flowers"
"Sunflower Power"
"Raga Kafi"
"Icebag"
"Childhood's End"

9. "Refried Boogie" (Canned Heat) – 40:51

Credits

Canned Heat

* Bob Hite – vocals
* Alan Wilson – Slide Guitar, vocals, Harmonica
* Henry Vestine– Lead guitar
* Larry Taylor – Electric Bass
* Fito de la Parra – drums

Additional Personnel

* Dr. John Creaux - Horn Arrangements, Piano (Boogie Music)
* Miles Grayson - Horn Arrangements (Sandy's Blues)
* Joe Sample - Piano (Sandy's Blues)

Production

* Rich Moore - Engineer
* Ivan Fisher - Assistant Engineer
* Skip Taylor - Producer
* Canned Heat - Producer

Canned Heat's third collection, Living the Blues [Akarma] (1968), was likewise their first

double-LP, heralding the rural hippie anthem "Going Up the Country" as well as the nearly

three-quarter-hour "Refried Boogie." However, rather than distracting their audience, it became

one of rock & roll's first two-LP sets to make a substantial showing on the charts, reaching the

Top 20. Not surprising as the rest of the album -- essentially all of disc one -- is as solid (if not

arguably more so) than their previous long player Boogie With Canned Heat (1968). Featured is

the "classic" Heat lineup of Alan "Blind Owl" Wilson (guitar/vocals), Larry "The Mole" Taylor

(bass), Henry "Sunflower" Vestine (guitar), Adolfo "Fido" de la Parra (drums), and Bob "The

Bear" Hite (vocals), who unleash another batch of strong originals and engaging overhauls of a

few blues staples -- including the solid cover of Charley Patton's "Pony Blues" that commences

the effort. Right out of the gate, the formidable team of Wilson and Vestine explore their musical

passions with a focused drive that would significantly diminish in the years and on the records to

follow. One of the primary factors in the package's commercial success was their update of

Henry Thomas' "Going Down South," which they turned into the breezy "Goin' Up the Country."

The song not only became one of their biggest hits, it was also used in the Woodstock (1970)

documentary and a live version -- from the actual concert -- was presented on the soundtrack.

Canned Heat are joined by one of their contemporaries as Brit bluesman John Mayall

contributes to the compact reading of Jimmy Rogers'"Walking By Myself," not on guitar, but

rather piano. He also tosses around the '88s during the "Bear Wires" movement of the side-long

"Parthenogenesis" suite. While on the subject of guest keyboardists, Mac Rebbenack (aka Dr.

John) joins in on the groovy ode to "Boogie Music." "One Kind Favour" (aka "See That My

Grave Is Kept Clean") drives hard with Hite belting out behind the ensemble's propelling

rhythms. Aside from the slightly indulgent "Refried Boogie," Living the Blues [Akarma] (1968)

stands as a testament to Canned Heat's prowess as modernizers of the blues and

recommended as one of the most cohesive works from this incarnation.

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