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Jimmy Reed

There's simply no sound in the blues as easily digestible, accessible, instantly recognizable, and as easy to play and sing as the music of Jimmy Reed. His best-known songs -- "Baby, What You Want Me to Do," "Bright Lights, Big City," "Honest I Do," "You Don't Have to Go," "Going to New York," "Ain't That Lovin' You Baby," and "Big Boss Man" -- have become such an integral part of the standard blues repertoire, it's almost as if they have existed forever. Because his style was simple and easily imitated, his songs were accessible to just about everyone from high-school garage bands having a go at it, to Elvis Presley, Charlie Rich, Lou Rawls, Hank Williams, Jr., and the Rolling Stones, making him -- in the long run -- perhaps the most influential bluesman of all. His bottom-string boogie rhythm guitar patterns (all furnished by boyhood friend and longtime musical partner Eddie Taylor), simple two-string turnarounds, country-ish harmonica solos (all played in a neck-rack attachment hung around his neck), and mush-mouthed vocals were probably the first exposure most white folks had to the blues. And his music -- lazy, loping, and insistent and constantly built and reconstructed single after single on the same sturdy frame -- was a formula that proved to be enormously successful and influential, both with middle-aged blacks and young white audiences for a good dozen years. Jimmy Reed records hit the R&B charts with amazing frequency and crossed over onto the pop charts on many occasions, a rare feat for an unreconstructed bluesman. This is all the more amazing simply because Reed's music was nothing special on the surface; he possessed absolutely no technical expertise on either of his chosen instruments and his vocals certainly lacked the fierce declamatory intensity of a Howlin' Wolf or a Muddy Waters. But it was exactly that lack of in-your-face musical confrontation that made Jimmy Reed a welcome addition to everybody's record collection back in the '50s and '60s. And for those aspiring musicians who wanted to give the blues a try, either vocally or instrumentally (no matter what skin color you were born with), perhaps Billy Vera said it best in his liner notes to a Reed greatest-hits anthology: "Yes, anybody with a range of more than six notes could sing Jimmy's tunes and play them the first day Mom and Dad brought home that first guitar from Sears & Roebuck. I guess Jimmy could be termed the '50s punk bluesman."

Reed was born on September 6, 1925, on a plantation in or around the small burg of Dunleith, MS. He stayed around the area until he was 15, learning the basic rudiments of harmonica and guitar from his buddy Eddie Taylor, who was then making a name for himself as a semi-pro musician, working country suppers and juke joints. Reed moved up to Chicago in 1943, but was quickly drafted into the Navy where he served for two years. After a quick trip back to Mississippi and marriage to his beloved wife Mary (known to blues fans as "Mama Reed"), he relocated to Gary, IN, and found work at an Armour Foods meat packing plant while simultaneously breaking into the burgeoning blues scene around Gary and neighboring Chicago. The early '50s found him working as a sideman with John Brim's Gary Kings (that's Reed blowing harp on Brim's classic "Tough Times" and its instrumental flipside, "Gary Stomp") and playing on the street for tips with Willie Joe Duncan, a shadowy figure who played an amplified, homemade one-string instrument called a Unitar. After failing an audition with Chess Records (his later chart success would be a constant thorn in the side of the firm), Brim's drummer at the time -- improbably enough, future blues guitar legend Albert King -- brought him over to the newly formed Vee-Jay Records, where his first recordings were made. It was during this time that he was reunited and started playing again with Eddie Taylor, a musical partnership that would last off and on until Reed's death. Success was slow in coming, but when his third single, "You Don't Have to Go" backed with "Boogie in the Dark," made the number five slot on Billboard's R&B charts, the hits pretty much kept on coming for the next decade.

But if selling more records than Muddy Waters, Howlin' Wolf, Elmore James, or Little Walter brought the rewards of fame to his doorstep, no one was more ill-equipped to handle them than Jimmy Reed. With signing his name for fans being the total sum of his literacy, combined with a back-breaking road schedule once he became a name attraction and his self-description as a "liquor glutter," Reed started to fall apart like a cheap suit almost immediately. His devious schemes to tend to his alcoholism -- and the just plain aberrant behavior that came as a result of it -- quickly made him the laughingstock of his show-business contemporaries. Those who shared the bill with him in top-of-the-line R&B venues like the Apollo Theater -- where the story of him urinating on a star performer's dress in the wings has been repeated verbatim by more than one old-timer -- still shake their heads and wonder how Reed could actually stand up straight and perform, much less hold the audience in the palm of his hand. Other stories of Reed being "arrested" and thrown into a Chicago drunk tank the night before a recording session also reverberate throughout the blues community to this day. Little wonder then that when he was stricken with epilepsy in 1957, it went undiagnosed for an extended period of time, simply because he had experienced so many attacks of delirium tremens, better known as the "DTs." Eddie Taylor would relate how he sat directly in front of Reed in the studio, instructing him while the tune was being recorded exactly when to start to start singing, when to blow his harp, and when to do the turnarounds on his guitar. Jimmy Reed also appears, by all accounts, to have been unable to remember the lyrics to new songs -- even ones he had composed himself -- and Mama Reed would sit on a piano bench and whisper them into his ear, literally one line at a time. Blues fans who doubt this can clearly hear the proof on several of Jimmy's biggest hits, most notably "Big Boss Man" and "Bright Lights, Big City," where she steps into the fore and starts singing along with him in order to keep him on the beat.

But seemingly none of this mattered. While revisionist blues historians like to make a big deal about either the lack of variety of his work or how later recordings turned him into a mere parody of himself, the public just couldn't get enough of it. Jimmy Reed placed 11 songs on the Billboard Hot 100 pop charts and a total of 14 on the R&B charts, a figure that even a much more sophisticated artist like B.B. King couldn't top. To paraphrase the old saying, nobody liked Jimmy Reed but the people.

Reed's slow descent into the ravages of alcoholism and epilepsy roughly paralleled the decline of Vee-Jay Records, which went out of business at approximately the same time that his final 45 was released, "Don't Think I'm Through." His manager, Al Smith, quickly arranged a contract with the newly formed ABC-Bluesway label and a handful of albums were released into the '70s, all of them lacking the old charm, sounding as if they were cut on a musical assembly line. Jimmy did one last album, a horrible attempt to update his sound with funk beats and wah-wah pedals, before becoming a virtual recluse in his final years. He finally received proper medical attention for his epilepsy and quit drinking, but it was too late and he died trying to make a comeback on the blues festival circuit on August 29, 1976.

All of this is sad beyond belief, simply because there's so much joy in Jimmy Reed's music. And it's that joy that becomes self-evident every time you give one of his classic sides a spin. Although his bare-bones style influenced everyone from British Invasion combos to the entire school of Louisiana swamp blues artists (Slim Harpo and Jimmy Anderson in particular), the simple indisputable fact remains that -- like so many of the other originators in the genre -- there was only one Jimmy Reed. ~ Cub Koda
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Introduction To Jimmy Reed

1. Why Can't I Come In

2. Shame, Shame, Shame

3. I'll Be Home Some Day

4. Run Here To Me Baby

5. Poor Country Boy

6. Texas Is So Doggone Big

7. My Baby Told Me

8. Life Is Funny

9. Just Can't Sleep At Night

10. Five Years Of Good Lovin'

11. I Got To Keep Rolling

12. I'm Leavin'

13. If You Don't Want Me Baby

14. When I Woke Up This Morning

15. If The Four Winds Don't Change

16. When Two People Are In Love

x

Track List: Story Songs And Voices Of The Blues

1. Bright Lights, Big City

2. Big Boss Man

3. Baby What You Want Me To Do

4. Honest I Do

5. I Wanna Be Loved

6. Take Out Some Insurance

7. Baby What's Wrong

8. I'll Change My Style

9. Hush Hush

10. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

x

Track List: Essential Boss Man

Disc 1

2. You Don't Have To Go

3. Boogie In The Dark

4. I'm Gonna Ruin You

5. Pretty Thing

6. I Ain't Got You

7. She Don't Want Me No More

8. Come On Baby

9. I Don't Go For That

10. Baby, Don't Say That No More

11. Ain't That Lovin' You

12. Can't Stand To See You Go

13. When You Left Me

14. I Love You, Baby

15. My First Plea

16. You Got Me Dizzy

17. Honey, Don't Let Me Go

18. It's You Baby

19. Honey, Where You Going?

20. Do The Thing

21. Little Rain

22. Signals Of Love

23. The Sun Is Shining

24. Baby, What's On Your Mind?

25. Odds And Ends

Disc 2

1. Honest I Do

2. My Bitter Seed

3. Ends And Odds (Instrumental)

4. You're Something Else

5. A String To Your Heart

6. Go On To School

7. You Got Me Crying

8. Down In Virginia

9. I'm Gonna Get My Baby

10. I Wanna Be Loved

11. Caress Me Baby

12. I Know It's A Sin

13. You'n That Sack

14. Going To New York

15. I Told You, Baby

16. Take Out Some Insurance

17. I'm Nervous

18. Baby, What You Want Me To Do

19. Goin' By The River. Part 1

20. Where Can You Be

21. Hush, Hush

22. I Was (So) Wrong

23. Blue, Blue Water

24. Please Don't

25. Found Love

Disc 3

1. Big Boss Man

2. Hold Me Close

3. Close Together

4. You Know You're Looking Good

5. Kind Of Lonesome

6. Found Joy

7. Bright Lights, Big City

8. Baby, What's Wrong

9. Aw Shucks, Hush Your Mouth

10. I'm Mr Luck

12. Good Lover

13. Down In Mississippi

14. Too Much

15. Let's Get Together

16. Shame, Shame, Shame

17. Cold And Lonesome

18. Up Tight

19. Mixed Up

20. Wear Something Green

21. When You're Doing All Right

22. I'm Going Upside Your Head

23. I'm The Man Down There

24. When Girls Do It

25. Knockin' At Your Door

x

Track List: The Sun Is Shining

2. You Don't Have To Go

3. I Don't Go For That

4. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

5. I Ain't Got You

6. Rockin' With Reed

7. Honest I Do

8. Little Rain

9. I Know It's A Sin

10. Go On To School

11. Going To New York

12. Take Out Some Insurance

13. Found Love

14. Baby What You Want Me To Do

15. Bright Lights, Big City

16. Shame Shame Shame

17. She Don't Want Me No More

18. Big Boss Man

19. The Sun Is Shining

20. Ends & Odds

x

Track List: Boss Man

Disc 1

1. You Don't Have To Go

3. Boogie In The Dark

4. You Upset My Mind

5. I Ain't Got You

6. Come On Baby

7. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

8. My First Plea

9. You Got Me Dizzy

10. Little Rain

11. The Sun Is Shining

12. Honest I Do

13. Ends And Odds

14. You're Something Else

15. Down In Virginia

16. I'm Gonna Get My Baby

17. Going To New York

18. Take Out Some Insurance

Disc 2

1. Baby, What You Want Me To Do

2. Hush Hush

3. Found Love

4. Big Boss Man

5. Close Together

6. I'm A Love You

7. Bright Lights, Big City

8. Aw Shucks, Hush Your Mouth

9. Down In Mississippi

10. Let's Get Together

11. Oh John

12. Ain't No Big Deal

13. Help Yourself

14. Left Handed Woman

15. I'm Going Upside Your Head

17. I'm The Man Down There

18. When Girls Do It

x

Track List: His Greatest Recordings

1. You Don't Have To Go

2. I Ain't Got You

3. She Don't Want Me No More

4. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

5. You Got Me Dizzy

6. The Sun Is Shining

7. Honest I Do

8. Down In Virginia

9. I Wanna Be Loved

10. Take Out Some Insurance

11. Baby What You Want Me To Do

12. Hush Hush

13. Found Love

14. Big Boss Man

17. Bright Lights Big City

18. Close Together

19. Shame Shame Shame

x

Track List: Big Legged Woman

1. Hard Walking Hanna

2. Cry Before I Go

4. Big Legged Woman

6. Crying Blind

7. Over The Hump

8. Christmas Present Blues

9. Jumpin' Jimmy

10. Good Is Catching Up With Me

x

Track List: Bright Lights, Big City (His Greatest Hits) - Charly Blues Masterworks Vol.17

1. You Don't Have To Go

2. I Don't Go For That

3. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

4. Can't Stand To See You Go

5. I Love You Baby

6. You've Got Me Dizzy

7. Honey, Where You Going

8. Little Rain

9. The Sun Is Shining

10. Honest I Do

11. Down In Virginia

12. I'm Gonna Get My Baby

13. Baby What You Want Me To Do

14. Found Love

15. Hush Hush

16. Big Boss Man

x

Track List: Cry Before I Go

1. Hard Walking Hanna

2. Cry Before I Go

3. Can't Stand To Leave

4. Big Legged Woman

5. Funky Funky Soul

6. Crying Blind

7. Over The Hump

8. Christmas Present Blues

9. Jumpin' Jimmy

10. Good Is Catching Up With Me

x

Track List: Jimmy Reed At Carnegie Hall

1. Bright Lights, Big City

2. I'm Mr. Luck

3. Baby What's Wrong

4. Found Joy

5. Kind Of Lonesome

6. Aw Shucks, Hush Your Mouth

7. Tell Me You Love Me

8. Blue Carnegie

9. I'm A Love You

10. Hold Me Close

11. Blue Blue Water

12. Baby What You Want Me To Do

13. You Don't Have To Go

14. Hush Hush

15. Found Love

16. Honest I Do

17. You Got Me Dizzy

18. Big Boss Man

19. Take Out Some Insurance

20. Boogie In The Dark

21. Going To New York

22. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

23. The Sun Is Shining

x

Track List: Rockin' With Reed

1. Going To New York

2. A String To Your Heart

3. Ends & Odds

4. Caress Me Baby

5. Take Out Some Insurance

6. The Moon Is Rising

7. Down In Virginia

8. I Know It's A Sin

9. Wanna Be Loved

10. Baby, What's On Your Mind

11. My Bitter Seed

12. Rockin' With Reed

x

Track List: Easy Blues

4. I'm Nervous

7. Oh John

10. I'll Change My Style

Comments

Report as inappropriate
Some say all Jimmy Reed songs sound alike - I agree THEY ALL SOUND GREAT
Report as inappropriate
Eddie Taylor's guitar playing was as integral to Reed's sound as Jimmy himself.
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Don't read this. You will be kissed by the move of your life on the nearest Friday. Tomorrow will be the best day of your life. Now that you've started reading this don't stop or you will have bad luck. Post this on 15 songs in the next 143 minutes. Press the space bar and your crushes name will appear
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Fucken terrible man :( : p
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Oh Jimmy, I mean Oh John lol
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WOW... This man lived on hell of a life...... God Bless him.....
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maggiekksb
Enjoy NY if possible right now!!!!
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I started learning the harp when 10 years old after hearing Jimmy Reed.Too cool for school,baby.
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Deborah, if you were referring to blues in general - I think some people think that all blues music sounds like Albert/BB/Fr e d d i e King... when that's really not the case at all. There's a lot of blues music I love that really doesn't sound at all like these guys... including, of course, Jimmy Reed.
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That being said, one can hardly say that songs like Big Boss Man and Going to New York are depressing. The main reason why I find some of his songs to be bittersweet is because I really can't fathom walking out on Jimmy Reed. I know, in real life, he and his wife did separate a few times - but they always worked things out and got back together.
Report as inappropriate
To be fair, Jimmy Reed does have some bittersweet type songs - but, man, that voice!! There's just something about that voice that really touches the heart. I think he was so cute back in the '50s, and he passed away before I was even born (sadly). But even so, I have sort of a crush on him... for a very loose definition of the word crush.

Sure, he had troubles with alcohol - but he was a very nice man. He was a very loving husband and father.
Report as inappropriate
Jimmy Reed was often played by the Bossman Porky on WAMO in Pittsburgh
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I wish i could of seen him play some people say this kind of music depressed them makes them sad..... and it just takes me to another level i love it rip bbking love this music
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Only a black man with a southern-acc e n t e d soft voice could sing like Jimmy Reed. That's the secret to his charming vocal style.
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Although, come to think of it, I dunno if Jimmy Reed is exactly old-school. His music career started a few years before rock and roll arguably started, but I know the blues as a genre existed for a few decades prior to him. As someone who is also a hard rock fan, though - the late-'40s is about as far back as I go, as far as blues music goes.
Report as inappropriate
Anyone looking for contemporary blues artists that build more off of Jimmy Reed's style than Albert King's style, I'd recommend these following: Mark Hummel, Charlie Musselwhite , William Clarke, Gary Primich, Dennis Gruenling, and Teddy Morgan... to start out with.

But, if you like only the old-school blues... that's fine, too.
Report as inappropriate
If you like Jimmy Reed... you might also like Slim Harpo, Lazy Lester, and Duster Bennett. Some of their songs really have the Jimmy Reed vibe to it, and all seemed to be directly influenced by him.
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Jimmy Reed big with the Bossman Porky
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Jimmy Reed one of the best blues players of all time !
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He is the best and Big Boss Man is the best song, a favorite dance sound at Carolina Beaches
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love it
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reed the man rog the real deal
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Love this song
Hahaha
Obsession
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Jimmy Reed.....
A true bluesman, it just does not get any better,Mr Reed thanks for all the great music you gave us.
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I'm gonna ruin you.
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ikr
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nice way 2 began my weekend
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love me some jimmy reed puts me in a zone
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lol
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back in my garage band days there was a term called the reed beat and every one knew what you meant.




















































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There was only one and there will never be another Jimmy Reed, the blues godfather.
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Alright Now
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really good
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Proper paragraph breaks are essential to writing that flows well
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lol
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Bright Light , Big City ANOTHER great one by Jimmy Reed
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Shame Shame Shame...anot h e r great one
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Big Bossman>>>>A n o t h e r one of Jimmy Reed's best
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one of about 100 great songs Jimmy Reed turned out
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Jimmy Reed...it don't get much better than Down In Mississippi
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kvons1
Hey Boss Man----you ain't so big, you just dumb that's all!
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Jimmy Reed the king of the blues. The best of the best.
Report as inappropriate
Honest I Do another one of Jimmy Reed's great ones
Report as inappropriate
USE TO WATCH JIMMY AT THE WEBWOOD INN IN DETROIT BACK IN THE 50-60'S
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Baby, What you want me to do? one of Porky's favorites { and mine too }
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dymentedfrea k
If you love the blues, then check out my youtube channel and leave me some love? :> I play guitar much like jeff healey. Over the top and I'm in a wheelchair. http://www.y o u t u b e . c o m / u s e r / B r o c k D a v i s s o n 1 9 7 8
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just speed up jimmy reed and you've got rock 'n roll -- he's the godfather
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usedkarguy
The Nighthawks did this as an instrumental and called it Two Bugs and a Roach.
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1955 thru 1960's Big big in Atlanta GA ...love Jimmy Reed...Big Boss Man
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sounds like Porky on WAMO
Show more

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