The Country Blues Piano (1929-1932).
Here are two Legends of the Blues, Walter Davis singing Blue Ghost Blues, accompanied by "The Honey Dripper" Roosevelt Sykes on superb Blues Piano, on . .
The Piano Blues: Dallas 1927-1929. Открывайте новую музыку каждый день. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией.
Piano – Roosevelt Sykes. Sleeve Notes – Jerome Epstein, Nick Perls, Stephen Calt. Vocals – James "Stump" Johnson (tracks: A7), Roosevelt Sykes (tracks: A1 to A6, B1 to B7). Notes. red labels 245 Waverly Place, New York, . A1: 1931 A2: 1930 A4: 1930 A5: 1929 A6: 1932 B1: 1932 B2: 1930 B3: 1931 B4: 1930 B5: 1929 B6: 1929 B7: 1929. A2, A5, B5 to B7: Reproduced pursuant to express license from Columbia Special Products, CBS Records Division, CBS, Inc. We wish to thank Dave Freeman, Bob Hite, Nick Perls, Mike Stewart and Bill Thompson for the use of their rare originals.
All My Money Gone Blues. More Roosevelt Sykes. Listen to The Country Blues Piano Ace 1929-1932 now. Listen to The Country Blues Piano Ace 1929-1932 in full in the this site app. Play on this site.
Roosevelt Sykes (January 31, 1906 – July 17, 1983) was an American blues musician, also known as "The Honeydripper". Sykes was born in Elmar, Arkansas, and grew up near Helena. At age 15, he went on the road playing piano in a barrelhouse style of blues. Like many bluesmen of his time, he travelled around playing to all-male audiences in sawmill, turpentine and levee camps along the Mississippi River, gathering a repertoire of raw, sexually explicit material
Roosevelt Sykes . Roosevelt's Blues . Ten And Four Blues . Henry Ford Blues . Poor Boy Blues . All My Money Gone . Home Of Your Own . Lost All I Had . The Way I Feel. He was a successful and prolific cigar-chomping blues piano player, whose rollicking thundering boogie-woogie was highly influential. Born in Elmar, Arkansas, Sykes grew up near Helena but at age 15, went on the road playing piano with a barrelhouse style of blues. Like many bluesmen of his time, he travelled around playing to all-male audiences in sawmill, turpentine and levee camps along the Mississippi River, gathering a repertoire of raw, sexually explicit material. His wanderings eventually brought him to St. Louis, Missouri, where he met St. Louis Jimmy Oden
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Sample this album Artist - Artist (Sample). 1. 30. Sloppy Drunk Again (1935). Tired Of Being Mistreated (1929) by Roosevelt Sykes & Clifford Gibson. 9. Poor Coal Passer (1936).
|1||You So Dumb Roosevelt Sykes||Roosevelt Sykes|
|2||No Good Woman Blues||Roosevelt Sykes|
|3||Hard Luck Man Blues||Roosevelt Sykes|
|4||Don't Put the Lights Out||Roosevelt Sykes|
|5||All My Money Gone Blues Roosevelt Sykes / Henry Townsend||Roosevelt Sykes|
|6||Mr. Sykes Blues Roosevelt Sykes||Roosevelt Sykes|
|7||Barrel of Whiskey Blues||Roosevelt Sykes feat: Johnson's Jazzers|
|8||Highway 61 Blues Roosevelt Sykes||Roosevelt Sykes|
|9||Kelly's Special||Roosevelt Sykes|
|10||As True as I've Been to You||Roosevelt Sykes|
|11||Kelly's 44 Blues||Roosevelt Sykes|
|12||The Way I Feel Blues||Roosevelt Sykes|
|13||Skeet and Garrett Roosevelt Sykes||Roosevelt Sykes|
|14||Poor Boy Blues||Roosevelt Sykes|
Credits:James Johnson - Performer
Johnson's Jazzers - Primary Artist
Roosevelt Sykes - Composer, Piano, Primary Artist, Vocals
Henry Townsend - Composer