Date:

Vinyl LP UPC: 068944914210

Muddy Waters' influence on blues is comparable to that of Charlie Parker on jazz, Hank Williams on country, and Elvis Presley and Chuck Berry on rock & roll. Waters' importance in American music cannot be denied, as he was even an influence (directly or indirectly) on Presley and Berry. Muddy Waters was one of the "architects" of electric blues.

This set captures Waters live in 1964 with his longtime accompanists, blues piano great Otis Spann and guitarist Sammy Lawhorn, in front of a wildly appreciative crowd. Waters is in fine form--his deep, authoritative voice conveys joy and desire ("Sittin' and Thinkin'"), then despair and longing ("County Jail") with equal power. The band's playing is dark, sharp (the slide guitar is deadly), and committed--no matter when you play this album it'll feel like it's the middle of the night.

Hoochie Coochie Man - Live at The Rising Sun Celebrity Jazz Club (Remastered) - Vinyl LP

Muddy Waters

$36.00

Tracklist


play_circle_outline

1.

Baby Please Don't Go (Remastered) 4:57

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

2.

Howling Wolf (Remastered) 6:43

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

3.

I Want You to Love Me (Remastered) 4:48

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

4.

Can't Get No Grindin' (Remastered) 4:21

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

5.

Hoochie Coochie Man (Remastered) 2:52

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

6.

Nine Below Zero (Remastered) 6:07

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

7.

The Blues Had a Baby (and They Named It Rock 'n’ Roll) (Remastered) 7:03

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

8.

They Call It Stormy Monday (Remastered) 6:23

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

9.

Highway 41 (Remastered) 6:10

$1.29

add_shopping_cart
play_circle_outline

10.

Kansas City (Remastered) 11:07

$1.29

add_shopping_cart

Muddy Waters' influence on blues is comparable to that of Charlie Parker on jazz, Hank Williams on country, and Elvis Presley and Chuck Berry on rock & roll. Waters' importance in American music cannot be denied, as he was even an influence (directly or indirectly) on Presley and Berry. Muddy Waters was one of the "architects" of electric blues.

This set captures Waters live in 1964 with his longtime accompanists, blues piano great Otis Spann and guitarist Sammy Lawhorn, in front of a wildly appreciative crowd. Waters is in fine form--his deep, authoritative voice conveys joy and desire ("Sittin' and Thinkin'"), then despair and longing ("County Jail") with equal power. The band's playing is dark, sharp (the slide guitar is deadly), and committed--no matter when you play this album it'll feel like it's the middle of the night.