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Albert King

Albert King is truly a "King of the Blues," although he doesn't hold that title (B.B. does). Along with B.B. and Freddie King, Albert King is one of the major influences on blues and rock guitar players. Without him, modern guitar music would not sound as it does -- his style has influenced both black and white blues players from Otis Rush and Robert Cray to Eric Clapton and Stevie Ray Vaughan. It's important to note that while almost all modern blues guitarists seldom play for long without falling into a B.B. King guitar cliché, Albert King never does -- he's had his own style and unique tone from the beginning.

Albert King plays guitar left-handed, without re-stringing the guitar from the right-handed setup; this "upside-down" playing accounts for his difference in tone, since he pulls down on the same strings that most players push up on when bending the blues notes. King's massive tone and totally unique way of squeezing bends out of a guitar string has had a major impact. Many young white guitarists -- especially rock & rollers -- have been influenced by King's playing, and many players who emulate his style may never have heard of Albert King, let alone heard his music. His style is immediately distinguishable from all other blues guitarists, and he's one of the most important blues guitarists to ever pick up the electric guitar.

Born in Indianola, MS, but raised in Forrest City, AR, Albert King (born Albert Nelson) taught himself how to play guitar when he was a child, building his own instrument out of a cigar box. At first, he played with gospel groups -- most notably the Harmony Kings -- but after hearing Blind Lemon Jefferson, Lonnie Johnson, and several other blues musicians, he solely played the blues. In 1950, he met MC Reeder, who owned the T-99 nightclub in Osceola, AR. King moved to Osceola shortly afterward, joining the T-99's house band, the In the Groove Boys. The band played several local Arkansas gigs besides the T-99, including several shows for a local radio station.

After enjoying success in the Arkansas area, King moved to Gary, IN, in 1953, where he joined a band that also featured Jimmy Reed and John Brim. Both Reed and Brim were guitarists, which forced King to play drums in the group. At this time, he adopted the name Albert King, which he assumed after B.B. King's "Three O'Clock Blues" became a huge hit. Albert met Willie Dixon shortly after moving to Gary, and the bassist/songwriter helped the guitarist set up an audition at Parrot Records. King passed the audition and cut his first session late in 1953. Five songs were recorded during the session and only one single, "Be on Your Merry Way" / "Bad Luck Blues," was released; the other tracks appeared on various compilations over the next four decades. Although it sold respectably, the single didn't gather enough attention to earn him another session with Parrot. In early 1954, King returned to Osceola and re-joined theIn the Groove Boys; he stayed in Arkansas for the next two years.

In 1956, Albert moved to St. Louis, where he initially sat in with local bands. By the fall of 1956, King was headlining several clubs in the area. King continued to play the St. Louis circuit, honing his style. During these years, he began playing his signature Gibson Flying V, which he named Lucy. By 1958, Albert was quite popular in St. Louis, which led to a contract with the fledgling Bobbin Records in the summer of 1959. On his first Bobbin recordings, King recorded with a pianist and a small horn section, which made the music sound closer to jump blues than Delta or Chicago blues. Nevertheless, his guitar was taking a center stage and it was clear that he had developed a unique, forceful sound. King's records for Bobbin sold well in the St. Louis area, enough so that King Records leased the "Don't Throw Your Love on Me So Strong" single from the smaller label. When the single was released nationally late in 1961, it became a hit, reaching number 14 on the R&B charts. King Records continued to lease more material from Bobbin -- including a full album, Big Blues, which was released in 1963 -- but nothing else approached the initial success of "Don't Throw Your Love on Me So Strong." Bobbin also leased material to Chess, which appeared in the late '60s.

Albert King left Bobbin in late 1962 and recorded one session for King Records in the spring of 1963, which were much more pop-oriented than his previous work; the singles issued from the session failed to sell. Within a year, he cut four songs for the local St. Louis independent label Coun-Tree, which was run by a jazz singer named Leo Gooden. Though these singles didn't appear in many cities -- St. Louis, Chicago, and Kansas City were the only three to register sales -- they foreshadowed his coming work with Stax Records. Furthermore, they were very popular within St. Louis, so much so that Gooden resented King's success and pushed him off the label.

Following his stint at Coun-Tree, Albert King signed with Stax Records in 1966. Albert's records for Stax would bring him stardom, both within blues and rock circles. All of his '60s Stax sides were recorded with the label's house band, Booker T. & the MG's, which gave his blues a sleek, soulful sound. That soul underpinning gave King crossover appeal, as evidenced by his R&B chart hits -- "Laundromat Blues" (1966) and "Cross Cut Saw" (1967) both went Top 40, while "Born Under a Bad Sign" (1967) charted in the Top 50. Furthermore, King's style was appropriated by several rock & roll players, most notably Jimi Hendrix and Eric Clapton, who copied Albert's "Personal Manager" guitar solo on the Cream song, "Strange Brew." Albert King's first album for Stax, 1967's Born Under a Bad Sign, was a collection of his singles for the label and became one of the most popular and influential blues albums of the late '60s. Beginning in 1968, Albert King was playing not only to blues audiences, but also to crowds of young rock & rollers. He frequently played at the Fillmore West in San Francisco and he even recorded an album, Live Wire/Blues Power, at the hall in the summer of 1968.

Early in 1969, King recorded Years Gone By, his first true studio album. Later that year, he recorded a tribute album to Elvis Presley (Blues for Elvis: Albert King Does the King's Things) and a jam session with Steve Cropper and Pops Staples (Jammed Together), in addition to performing a concert with the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. For the next few years, Albert toured America and Europe, returning to the studio in 1971, to record the Lovejoy album. In 1972, he recorded I'll Play the Blues for You, which featured accompaniment from the Bar-Kays, the Memphis Horns, and the Movement. The album was rooted in the blues, but featured distinctively modern soul and funk overtones.

By the mid-'70s, Stax was suffering major financial problems, so King left the label for Utopia, a small subsidiary of RCA Records. Albert released two albums on Utopia, which featured some concessions to the constraints of commercial soul productions. Although he had a few hits at Utopia, his time there was essentially a transitional period, where he discovered that it was better to follow a straight blues direction and abandon contemporary soul crossovers. King's subtle shift in style was evident on his first albums for Tomato Records, the label he signed with in 1978. Albert stayed at Tomato for several years, switching to Fantasy in 1983, releasing two albums for the label.

In the mid-'80s, Albert King announced his retirement, but it was short-lived -- Albert continued to regularly play concerts and festivals throughout America and Europe for the rest of the decade. King continued to perform until his sudden death in 1992, when he suffered a fatal heart attack on December 21. The loss to the blues was a major one -- although many guitarists have tried, no one can replace King's distinctive, trailblazing style. Albert King is a tough act to follow. ~ Daniel Erlewine & Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Born Under A Bad Sign (Alternate Takes) EP

1. Born Under A Bad Sign (Take 1 Alternate)

2. Crosscut Saw (Take 1 Alternate)

3. The Hunter (Take 1 Alternate)

4. Personal Manager (Take 15 Alternate)

5. Untitled Instrumental

x

Track List: Bad Luck Blues

1. Wild Woman

2. Be On Your Merry Way

3. Let´s Have A Natural Ball

6. Don´t Throw Your Love On Me So Strong

10. Laundromat Blues

11. Bad Luck Blues

12. Oh, Pretty Woman

13. I´ll Play The Blues For You (Live)

14. Crosscut Saw

16. As The Years Go Passing By

x

Track List: Legendary Bop, Rhythm & Blues Classics: Albert King (Digitally Remastered) - EP

1. Hand Me Down Blues

2. Little Boy Blue

3. Bad Luck Blues

4. Be On Your Merry Way

x

Track List: Blues Six Pack

2. Crosscut Saw [1974 version] (Single Version)

3. Drivin' Wheel

4. That's What The Blues Is All About

x

Track List: Stax Profiles

1. Born Under A Bad Sign (With Stevie Ray Vaughan)

2. Lovingest Woman In Town

3. She Caught The Katy And Left Me A Mule To Ride

4. The Sky Is Crying

5. Don't Throw Your Love On Me So Strong (live)

6. (I Love) Lucy

7. Can't You See What Your Doing To Me

8. Everybody Wants To Go To Heaven

9. Angel Of Mercy

10. Oh, Pretty Woman

x

Track List: Born Under A Bad Sign And Other Hits

1. Born Under A Bad Sign

2. Crosscut Saw

3. Down Don't Bother Me

4. Funk-Shun

5. Kansas City

7. I Almost Lost My Mind

8. Personal Manager

9. Overall Junction

10. Laundromat Blues

x

Track List: Live '69

2. Why Are You So Mean To Me

3. As The Years Go Passing By

5. Crosscut Saw

6. Personal Manager

x

Track List: Albert King Blues

1. Let's Have A Natural Ball

2. What Can I Do To Change Your Mind

3. I Get Evil

5. This Morning

6. I Walked All Night Long

7. Don't Throw Your Love On Me So Strong

8. Travelin' To California

9. I've Made Nights By Myself

x

Track List: New Orleans Heat

2. Born Under A Bad Sign

3. Feeling

5. The Very Thought Of You

7. I Get Evil

8. Angel Of Mercy

x

Track List: I'm Ready - The Best Of The Tomato Years (Part 2) (Live)

x

Track List: The Very Best Of Albert King

1. Let's Have A Natural Ball

2. Don't Throw Your Love On Me So Strong

5. Overall Junction

6. Oh, Pretty Woman (Can't Make You Love Me)

7. Crosscut Saw

8. Born Under A Bad Sign

9. Personal Manager

10. Cold Feet

13. Breaking Up Somebody's Home

14. Answer To The Laundromat Blues

15. That's What The Blues Is All About

16. Cadillac Assembly Line

x

Track List: Hard Bargain

1. Overall Junction

2. Funk-Shun

3. You Sure Drive A Hard Bargain

4. You're Gonna Need Me

5. As The Years Go Passing By (Alternate Take)

6. Drownin' On Dry Land (Alternate Take)

7. Heart Fixing Business (Alternate Take)

8. The Sky Is Crying (Alternate Take)

9. I Get Evil

10. Shake 'Em Down

11. I Believe To My Soul

12. Got To Be Some Changes Made

13. Albert's Groove #2

x

Track List: Chicago 1978 (Live)

2. Stormy Monday Blues

3. Born Under A Bad Sign

4. The Very Thought Of You

7. Blues At Sunrise

10. I'll Play The Blues For You

x

Track List: Funky London

1. Cold Sweat

2. Can't You See What You're Doing To Me

3. Funky London

4. Lonesome

5. Bad Luck

6. Sweet Fingers

7. Finger On The Trigger

8. Drivin' Wheel

9. Lovingest Woman In Town

x

Track List: Roadhouse Blues

1. I'll Play The Blues For You

2. I Can't Hear Nothin But The Blues

3. Answer To The Laundromat Blues

4. That's What The Blues Is All About

5. Roadhouse Blues

6. Killing Floor

7. Bay Area Blues

8. Drivin' Wheel

9. Dust My Broom

10. Hound Dog

11. Match Box Blues

x

Track List: Thursday Night In San Francisco

x

Track List: Blues At Sunrise: Live At Montreux

1. Don't Burn Down The Bridge ('Cause You Might Wanna Come Back Across) (Live)

2. I Believe To My Soul (Live)

3. For The Love Of A Woman (Live)

4. Blues At Sunrise (Live At Montreux)

5. I'll Play The Blues For You (Live At At Montreux)

6. Little Brother (Make A Way) (Live)

7. Roadhouse Blues (Live)

x

Track List: The Best Of Albert King (Remastered)

1. I'll Play The Blues For You (Album Version - (Parts 1 & 2))

2. Killing Floor

3. Honky Tonk Woman

4. The Sky Is Crying

5. Breaking Up Somebody's Home (Edit)

6. Hound Dog

7. That's What The Blues Is All About

8. Angel Of Mercy

9. Everybody Wants To Go To Heaven

10. Can't You See What You're Doing To Me

11. Answer To The Laundromat Blues

12. I Wanna Get Funky

13. Blues Power (Live)

x

Track List: I'm In A Phone Booth, Baby

1. Phone Booth

2. Dust My Broom

3. The Sky Is Crying

4. Brother, Go Ahead And Take Her

5. Your Bread Ain't Done

6. Firing Line

7. The Game Goes On

8. Truck Load Of Lovin'

9. You Gotta Sacrifice

x

Track List: Crosscut Saw: Albert King In San Francisco

1. Honey Bee

2. Ask Me No Questions

3. I'm Gonna Move To The Outskirts Of Town

4. They Made The Queen Welcome

5. Floodin' In California

6. I Found Love In The Food Stamp Line

7. Match Box Blues

8. Crosscut Saw

9. Why You Mean So Much To Me

x

Track List: Truckload Of Lovin'

x

Track List: I Wanna Get Funky

1. I Wanna Get Funky

2. Playing On Me

3. Walking The Backstreets And Crying

4. 'Til My Back Ain't Got No Bone

5. Flat Tire

6. I Can't Hear Nothing But The Blues

7. Travelin' Man

8. Crosscut Saw

9. That's What The Blues Is All About

x

Track List: I'll Play The Blues For You

1. I'll Play The Blues For You

3. Breaking Up Somebody's Home

4. High Cost Of Loving

6. Answer To The Laundromat Blues

8. Angel Of Mercy

x

Track List: I'll Play The Blues For You (Stax Remasters)

1. I'll Play The Blues For You (Pts 1 & 2)

2. Little Brother (Make A Way)

3. Breaking Up Somebody's Home

4. High Cost Of Loving

5. I'll Be Doggone

6. Answer To The Laundromat Blues

7. Don't Burn Down The Bridge ('Cause You Might Wanna Come Back Across)

8. Angel Of Mercy

11. I Need A Love

12. Albert's Stomp

x

Track List: Lovejoy

1. Honky Tonk Woman

2. Bay Area Blues

3. Corina Corina

4. She Caught The Katy (And Left Me A Mule To Ride)

5. For The Love Of A Woman

6. Lovejoy, ILL.

7. Everybody Wants To Go To Heaven

8. Going Back To Iuka

9. Like A Road Leading Home

x

Track List: King Of The Blues Guitar (Mono)

1. Cold Feet

2. You're Gonna Need Me

3. Born Under A Bad Sign

4. I Love Lucy

5. Crosscut Saw

6. You Sure Drive A Hard Bargain

7. Oh, Pretty Woman (Can't Make You Love Me)

8. Overall Junction

9. Funk-Shun

10. Laundromat Blues

11. Personal Manager

x

Track List: Years Gone By

1. Wrapped Up In Love Again

2. You Don't Love Me (Instrumental)

3. Cockroach

4. Killing Floor

5. Lonely Man

6. If The Washing Don't Get You The Rinsing Will (Vocal)

7. Drowning On Dry Land

8. Drowning On Dry Land (Instrumental)

9. Heart Fixing Business

10. You Threw Your Love On Me Too Strong

11. The Sky Is Crying

x

Track List: King Of The Blues Guitar

1. Laundromat Blues

2. Overall Junction

3. Oh, Pretty Woman

4. Funk Shun

5. Crosscut Saw

6. Down Don't Bother Me

7. Born Under A Bad Sign

8. Personal Manager

9. Kansas City

10. The Very Thought Of You

11. The Hunter

12. I Almost Lost My Mind

13. As The Years Go Passing By

14. Cold Feet

15. You Sure Drive A Hard Bargain

16. I Love Lucy

17. You're Gonna Need Me

x

Track List: Live Wire / Blues Power

1. Watermelon Man (Live)

2. Blues Power (Live)

3. Night Stomp

4. Blues At Sunrise (Live)

5. Please Love Me (Live)

6. Look Out

x

Track List: Born Under A Bad Sign

1. Born Under A Bad Sign

2. Crosscut Saw

3. Kansas City

4. Oh, Pretty Woman

5. Down Don't Bother Me

6. The Hunter

7. I Almost Lost My Mind

8. Personal Manager

9. Laundromat Blues

10. As The Years Go Passing By

11. The Very Thought Of You

x

Track List: The Big Blues

1. Let's Have A Natural Ball

2. What Can I Do To Change Your Mind?

3. I Get Evil

4. Had You Told It Like It Was (It Wouldn't Be Like It Is)

5. This Morning (Instrumental)

6. I Walked All Night Long

7. Don't Throw Your Love On Me So Strong

8. Travelin' To California

9. I've Made Nights By Myself

10. This Funny Feeling

11. Ooh-Ee Baby (Album Version)

12. Dyna Flow (Instrumental)

Comments

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How true! Sic em! Lt
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Great, one of my favorites
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Lawd have moisee!
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❤️❤️❤️❤️️ I got rid of pandora ads/skip limit on www.dankprom o . x y z ❤❤️❤️️❤️
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You got 'to -(feel)' these. Rhythm's to the vibes. The Late Albert King is putting on us!
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His influence on SRV !!!
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It's great to learn about hid
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My man,
Great blues man,
Flying V left hand.
High e at the top.
That's from his soul
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I love the Blues it takes me back to MS
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Right there in my wheelhouse.. . Go Albert!!
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I love Albert's song feel like breaking up some body's home
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Could listen to Albert King play forever!
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Albert king's Born under a bad sign has the baddest guitar rift ever.
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This guy is the s**ts. Never knew about him until I heard Robert Cray play his tune Phone Booth in a club.
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Like the blues
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This is the s**t nothing better. I sure no one ever payed him even close to what he was worth, crying shame!
I hope he is playing in heaven...
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My God he sure could make that guitar cry!!
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The biggest meanest guitar player. Albert King But he loved Stevie !!!!!
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Come by
david...radi o
sometime.
david...
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Albert King at Winterland San Francisco joined by BB and Freddy King is a show that I will always feel the power of their Blues most noticeably though the grasp of Albert kings Guitar note! Live "wow"
Yours Sincerely, JJK
Report as inappropriate
berqb
Stevie Ray considered him his father figure. Lots of Albert in Stevies playing.
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One of the greatest!!!! ! Love l of his Music especially Born under a bad sign.
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Gone to soon.I LOVE THE BLUES
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The real king. Can you hear me albert?
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poppa_bear49
This in truly the BLUES...play Albert play!!!
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He just wasn't human!!
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blambert289
Albert was amazing. You can't listen to Stevie Ray Vaughn without hearing Albert King.

The only person that can come close to the sound of Albert's music is Doyle Bramhall II. He also plays left handed, upside down and grew up in the same house with SRV.
Report as inappropriate
michael--and r e w s
The Real Deal. 'Nuff said. -MK
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cstensel
I saw him several times back in the day. A note about his tone and bending: King routinely tuned his guitar three frets low. If you watch videos of him playing, you can see him playing, say, in the key of A, but at the eighth fret. This left the strings so loose that you can bend the hell out of them. Now, this might seem silly, but I think a major factor in his sound was his big fat fingers. When he played, they sort of overlaid the frets a little, and produced a unique set of overtones.
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Wl
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I simply love that damn guitar!!
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I guess it was the early 80's... I went to a show in SF to see Paul Butterfield Blues Band, mainly cause Mick Taylor joined him on that tour. That was some fantastic white-boy blues for a young, blues lovin white-boy. But then Albert took the stage and gave us ALL some schoolin. He'd light up his pipe, reflect for a moment and preface with a short story, then proceed to tear the place apart... one heart felt note at a time!
Changed my life.
Play on brother Albert... play on
Report as inappropriate
leftilass
Feeeelllllll good music; the best.! Read an earlier comment bout telling folks to pass on blues music; at 6 years old nephew got in my car (hard to concentrate whilst listening lol) Anyway, vn music ty.
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Very under-apprec i a t e d ! Love the vocals as well as the twangy guitar, unique style.
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Heavy, heavy, heavy....mmm m m m !
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To Mr. Albert King: Thank you for the first true love of the blues known to man!!!!!!!!
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yoyomgmtlp
The Three Kings BB, Albert, Freddie, Did not get the money that was due them,like today,s artist, BUT, like all Black Blues musicians in the past before them. They left a mark on American music so big, that you can not create a song with out playing there licks. That's worth more than money. Just like the ones who came before them, Leadbelly, Jellyroll and many others. For all people who read this, Please teach your kids about the Blues, It is the gateway through American Music.
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Agreed. The best King
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The best King...
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Cool deal ����
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You're a lucky man I hate you hahaha
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I can always smell his notes out of the speaker had the pleasure of witnessing him preform in San Diego in 91
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Play the blus Albert
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the sweetest thing being into the blues
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wkbram
headphones on.....world off
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Such GREAT blues!!
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cathyrobinso n 7 3 8
THANKS PANDORA love ya thank God for the real blues!!!!
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He's is right on the money with his tunes!! Awesome
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Mmmmmm...GOO D !
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wooow, this guy always makes the blues sound so alive and his own!
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