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8 Responses

  1. Arabei says:
    D.C. Blues - The Library of Congress Recordings, Vol. 1, an album by Mississippi John Hurt on Spotify We and our partners use cookies to personalize your experience, to show you ads based on your interests, and for measurement and analytics purposes.
  2. Zolotaur says:
    Blues: Blanton-Webster era recordings: Duke Ellington Orchestra: Jazz: Blind Joe Death (album) John Fahey: , , Folk: Blue Moon of Kentucky (single) Bill Monroe and the Blue Grass Boys: Country/Bluegrass: Blue Suede Shoes (single) Carl Perkins: Pop (Post) Blue Yodel (T for Texas.
  3. Brak says:
    - Wind Howlin' Blues § - Worried Life Blues § - Tear It Down [Tear It Down Rag] § - The Army Blues § rec. July 20, at Coahoma Co. Agricultural School in Clarksdale, MS; David Edwards, voc, g, hca. Library of Congress unissued # LoC AFS L59 () [] LoC LBC 10 () * Flyright () § Earwig CD () - Wind Howlin' Blues * §.
  4. JoJogami says:
    CD $ Early 90s recordings of this veteran Mississippi bluesman who has been living in Chicago for many years. Edwards sings and plays acoustic and electric guitar on a fairly familiar selection of songs 61 Highway/ Shake 'Em On Down/ Take A Little Walk With Me/ Roll & Tumble Blues, etc along with a few originals. The performances are.
  5. Doujora says:
    The early tradition. The Mississippi Delta style of blues—or, simply, Delta blues—emphasized solo performances by singers accompanying themselves on guitar and relying on a host of distinctive techniques, such as the sliding of a bottleneck or metal object (such as a knife) along the fingerboard to bend notes, the use of melodic phrases on the guitar to respond to the voice .
  6. Kagagrel says:
    The thirteenth volume of the Blues At Home collection, features various blues artists recorded from to in Mississippi, Tennessee, and Willis was born in Crystal Springs, Mississippi, has been associated with Tommy and Mager Johnson. Willis was recorded in Crystal Springs, where he was discovered in the summer of making recordings for .
  7. Vojas says:
    In and , he made field recordings for Alan Lomax of the Library of Congress, such as "Depot Blues" and "Low Down Dirty Dog Blues. Though many songs only reflected the history of the time in a general way, some recordings did deal with current events, such as Patton's account of the Great Mississippi Flood of , "High Water Everywhere.".
  8. Mezshura says:
    Mississippi Blues: Library of Congress Recordings - Uncle Sam Done Called - Leroy Williams - Water Coast Blues - Honeyboy Edwards - Army Blues - Honeyboy Edwards - Going To Fishing - Fiddlin' Joe Martin - Spread My Raincoat Down - Honeyboy Edwards - Wind Howlin' Blues - Honeyboy Edwards - Make Me A Pallet On The Floor - Willie Brown.

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