gift Vol. 1 1929-37 Vol.,/bipinnated420500.html,learnshootinspire.com,1929-37,$8,CDs Vinyl , Blues , Regional Blues,1 $8 Vol. 1 1929-37 CDs Vinyl Blues Regional Blues gift Vol. 1 1929-37 $8 Vol. 1 1929-37 CDs Vinyl Blues Regional Blues Vol.,/bipinnated420500.html,learnshootinspire.com,1929-37,$8,CDs Vinyl , Blues , Regional Blues,1

gift Vol. 1 Store 1929-37

Vol. 1 1929-37

$8

Vol. 1 1929-37

|||

Editorial Reviews

Sleepy John Estes was in many ways the personification of the blues. His pleading vocals were always on the point disintegrating into a cry either of help or of joy. His guitar playing, which could either be used as a thumping rhythm or as a remarkable, strong and precise lead, were a direct line to the life of poverty that he lived and his experiences in the Brownsville, Tennessee where he was born and where he died. This is the first of two volumes covering Sleepy John Estes early and, arguably, his best recordings, which he made between 1929 and 1941 before he slipped into obscurity until being re-discovered during the great blues revival of the 1960s. These recordings show John as an innovator and like Big Joe Williams, Sonny Boy Williamson (John Lee) and Big Bill Broonzy he was willing and able to move on with the times, bringing his music from the country and into the city (Chicago). Like Big Joe Williams, Sleepy John Estes was as comfortable playing with a band as he was playing solo. The recordings on Volume One have the feel of a string band with the ever-present James Yank Rachel on mandolin. Also accompanying Sleepy John Estes on several tracks are Jab Jones playing stomping barrelhouse. piano and Hammie Nixon on harmonica. Elsewhere, harmonica is provided by the mysterious Tee. The total sound of these early sides is extraordinary. When Estes and his band hit an up-tempo piece, as on Cow Cow Blues or Wat'cha Doin?, the effect is both precarious and thrilling at the same time. In among the slow blues such as the autobiographical Street Car Blues and Poor John Blues are the stomping Stop That Thing and I Want To Tear It Down. The success of another up-beat number, Drop Down Mamma lead to its re-issue by public demand on 78 in Britain during the 1940s. This is low down blues and good time music at their best.

Vol. 1 1929-37

Subscribe

DRI | Report

DRI
DRI REPORT NO. 5
Dense Grey Webs Cyber Risks and Trends in the Asia-Pacific

COVID-19 in Asia

Magazine

M

Blogs

China Power

A New World Order

P

Flashpoints

Diplomacy by Other Means

F

Asia Defense

Militaries of the Asia-Pacific

D

ASEAN Beat

Insights Into Half a Billion

B

The Pulse

Perspectives on South Asia

P

The Koreas

Divided Peninsula

K

Tokyo Report

News From Japan

R

The Debate

Comment and Opinion

D

Crossroads Asia

The New Silk Road

A

Trans-Pacific View

U.S. Policy on Asia

V

Pacific Money

Economy And Business

M

Oceania

The South Pacific

O

AMPXELL 12V 10Ah LiFePO4 Rechargeable Deep Cycle Battery 2000-40

Asia on Video

V

Podcasts

Asia Geopolitics

P

Photo Essays

Asia in Pictures

E