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RL Burnside Edit search Phrase match

 
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Exact matches: 4
Exact matches1
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
RL BurnsideBurnside On Burnside ... CD
Fat Possum, 2001. Used ... $4.99
... CD

Exact matches2
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
RL BurnsideMississippi Hill Country Blues (with bonus download) ... LP
Fat Possum, Early 80s. New Copy (reissue)... $12.99 17.98
An album recorded in the Netherlands, but a set that hits right to the heart of RL Burnside's Mississippi roots – thanks to a beautifully spare, careful presentation of the music! Most numbers feature just Burnside on vocals and guitar – with a vibe that's similar to the field recordings that first introduced the world to his talents – those delta-raised styles that have an immediate tie back to the early years of blues on 78rpm discs, especially in this session – where RL seems to almost be reaching back further than the style of some of his other recordings of the same period. Titles include "Skinny Woman", "See What My Buddy Done", "Shake Em On Down", "Don't Care How Long You're Gone", "Jumper On The Line", "Long Haired Doney", and "Greyhound Bus Station". LP, Vinyl record album
(First time on vinyl – includes download! Limited edition Fat Possum Records 25th Anniversary pressing!)

Exact matches3
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
RL BurnsideWorried Blues (180 gram pressing – with bonus download) ... LP
Fat Possum, 1969. New Copy ... $12.99 17.98
Not the RL Burnside of later revival years – when he was maybe recorded a bit too much – but an album that captures the man right at the start of his career – when he was a young talent, but working in blues modes that were far beyond his age! The set features Memphis and Mississippi recordings from 1969 – done for Adelphi Records, and with Burnside in a completely compelling mode as a singer who feels more like he's working for the postwar country blues 78rpm market, than any sort of contemporary label – really inflecting both his vocals and strings of his guitar with an amazingly personal vibe – and giving the kind of sound that feels like it's just risen from the soil of the south. Titles include "Two Trains Runnin", "Hobo Blues", "My Black Name Ringin", "Sat Down On My Bed & Cried", "Nine Days In Jail", "See My Jumper", "Tom Wilson's Place", and "Poor Boy". LP, Vinyl record album
(Includes download!)

Exact matches4
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
✨✧ RL Burnside/T Model Ford/Paul JonesFat Possum Records – Not The Same Old Blues Crap 2 (colored vinyl with bonus download) ... LP
Fat Possum, Early 70s/Early 90s. New Copy (reissue)... Out Of Stock
An excellent collection from Fat Possum Records – and one that shows the label's ongoing commitment to blues that goes way past the mainstream! They definitely get the title right on this series – because the tracks here are far from the tourist blues and frat-based styles that the bigger artists were laying down by the time of the compilation – and the music is instead from the kind of underground southern artists who've still kept the older blues styles alive and well – and continually evolving into the 21st Century! Some tracks are from Fat Possum's 90s recordings that finally gave some of these musicians exposure outside the south – others are from rare recordings of late 60s/early 70s that only saw limited vinyl release. Titles include "Black Mattie" by Robert Belfour, "Goin Back Home" and "I'm Gonna Leave" by Paul Jones, "Please Tell Me You Love Me" by Asie Payton, "Easy Rider" by Scott Dunbar, "Walkin Blues" and "Goin Down South" by RL Burnside, "Meet Me In The City" and "I Feel Good Again" by Junior Kimbrough, and "Sail On" by T Model Ford. LP, Vinyl record album
(Includes download!)
 
Possible matches: 1
Possible matches5
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
✨✧ Living BluesIssue 253 – Vol 49, No 1 ... Magazine
Living Blues, 2018. New Copy ... Out Of Stock
Living Blues takes a look at the hill country blues of Mississippi – in a big cover feature, with smaller articles on RL Boyce, Como Mamas, Robert Kimbrough, Trenton Ayers, Cameron Kimbrough, Sid Hemphill, and Gary Burnside! The coverage is great – that vibrant approach that makes Living Blues such a great publication over the years – and the issue also features an interview with Ben Harper, a hill country photo essay, and lots of reviews and blues news too! Magazine
 
 
 



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