9 thoughts on “ Korea Blues - J.B. Lenoir - J.B. Lenoir (Vinyl, LP) ”
The record companion to Hanover Publications' book "Nothing But The Blues" compiled by the Editors of Blues Unlimited LP 1: J.B. Lenoir - I Don't Care What Nobody Say [Blue Horizon ] Juke Boy Bonner - Runnin' Shoes [Blues Unlimited ] Doctor Ross - Goin' Down Slow [Blue Horizon LP-1].
ACOUSTIC BLUES LP: J.B. LENOIR Alabama Blues L+R Alabama March, Vietnam. German import, recorded in Chicago by Willie Dixon in Includes topical songs Alabama March, Vietnam, Alabama Blues, and Mississippi Road, plus versions of Lenoir’s hits The Mojo Boogie and Talk to Your Daughter, et al. Liner notes by Horst Lippmann written in 19are printed on the inner isbarseehosurderalmotarmantmicom.co Rating: % positive.
British blues icon John Mayall recorded two songs in tribute to a “friend and great poet,” and released a Lenoir LP on his Crusade imprint, and filmmaker Wim Wenders brought the J.B. Lenoir story to life in his documentary Soul of a Man, part of Martin Scorsese’s The Blues series on PBS in
Well played, well sung, extremely original and deeply personal, this captivating CD of two previous LP's features Lenoir solo and accompanied by Chess veteran Fred Below on drums and Willie Dixon on some backing vocals. The combo of acoustic guitar and drums is funky, and the use of what sound like finger cymbals is inspired/5(23).
Apr 19, · Korea Blues: J.B. Lenoir Red Callender: Soldier's Blues: The Bayou Records Story: L.B. Lawson: Call Card: The Sun Blues Box Johnny O'Neal: War Bound Blues: Blues & Gospel Kings Vol. 3 Smokey Hogg: Classification Blues: Serve It To The Right: Homesick James: Wartime.
This anthology could well be subtitled "J.B. Lenoir at Chess," for though his career did take in work at several different labels, all but two of these s tracks were first released on Chess. Frankly, it doesn't make a case for Lenoir as a blues giant; it's good but second-division '50s electric Chicago blues, a little monotonous in flavor.
J.B Lenoir was one of the protagonists of the Chicago blues scene of the 50s and 60s. His zebra patterned suit, and high-pitched voice could be recognised for miles. Born in Tilton, Mississippi, Lenoir started playing when he was “awful young” as he said in an .