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Jimmy Reed - The Legend - The Man album flac

  • Performer: Jimmy Reed
  • Album: The Legend - The Man
  • FLAC: 1407 mb | MP3: 1989 mb
  • Released: 2000
  • Country: US
  • Style: Electric Blues
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 444
Jimmy Reed - The Legend - The Man album flac


1 High And Lonesome 3:03
2 You Don't Have To Go 3:22
3 Ain't That Lovin' You Baby 4:49
4 You Got Me Dizzy 3:38
5 Honest I Do 3:47
6 Going To New York 3:08
7 Baby, What You Want Me To Do 2:59
8 Big Boss Man 3:51
9 Bright Lights, Big City 3:59
10 Aw Shucks Hush Your Mouth 2:56
11 Shame, Shame, Shame 3:33
12 I'm Goin' Upside Your Head 3:14

Companies, etc.

  • Record Company – Vee Jay Records
  • Manufactured By – Rhino Entertainment Company


  • Written-By – Jimmy Reed


Originally released in 1965 as Vee-Jay #8501
Total time 42:44

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 0 90431 71152 1

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
VJLP- 8501 Jimmy Reed The Legend - The Man ‎(LP, Comp, Mono) Vee Jay Records VJLP- 8501 US 1964
VJS-8501, VJLP-8501 Jimmy Reed The Legend - The Man ‎(LP, Comp, Mis) Vee Jay Records, Vee Jay Records VJS-8501, VJLP-8501 US 1964
VJ S 8501 Jimmy Reed The Legend - The Man ‎(LP, Comp) Vee Jay Records VJ S 8501 France Unknown
VJC 8501 Jimmy Reed The Legend ... The Man With Interviews ‎(Cass, Comp, RE) Vee Jay International VJC 8501 US 1984
EXS 324 Jimmy Reed The Legend - The Man ‎(LP, Comp, RE) Exodus Records EXS 324 US 1966

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Band Name Jimmy Reed. Album Name The Legend - The Man. Type Album. Erscheinungsdatum 1968. Labels Vee Jay Records Joy Records. Musik GenreBlues Rock. Mitglieder die dieses Album besitzen0. 6. Going to New York. 7. Baby What You Want Me to Do. 8. Big Boss Man. 9. Bright Lights, Big City. 10. Ah Shucks, Hush Your Mouth. 11. Shame, Shame, Shame. 12. I'm Going Upside Your Head.

Mathis James Reed (September 6, 1925 – August 29, 1976) was an American blues musician and songwriter. His particular style of electric blues was popular with blues as well as non-blues audiences. Reed's songs such as "Honest I Do" (1957), "Baby What You Want Me to Do" (1960), "Big Boss Man" (1961), and "Bright Lights, Big City" (1961) appeared on both Billboard magazine's rhythm and blues and Hot 100 singles charts.

Cover consists of thick, textured stock. Matrix, Runout (Side A): 64-6839S △-7596.

Jimmy Reed (1925-1976) was one of the generation of electric, urban blues performers who influenced the British rhythm and blues groups of the 1960s, as well as having US chart hits in his own right. These included "Big Boss Man" (later covered by Elvis Presley), "Baby What You Want Me To Do", "Bright Lights, Big City", "Honest I Do" (covered by the Rolling Stones), and "You Don't Have To Go" (covered by the band Peel discovered while working for KMEN in San Bernardino, The Misunderstood)

I Wanna Be Loved, 02:15. I'm Going Upside Your Head, 02:57. Now playing: Ava Max Sweet but Psycho. Джем FM. Survivor - Eye Of The Tiger Rockopa. Depeche Mode Enjoy the Silence. Салют Fm. Rag'n'Bone Man Giant. John Legend All of Me. Kamchatka LIVE - Dance. Spin Doctors - Two Princes.

Jimmy Reed died in Oakland, California in 1976, of respiratory failure, eight days short of his 51st birthday. He is interred in the Lincoln Cemetery in Worth, Illinois. In 1991 Reed was posthumously inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Steve Miller Band covered five of Reed's songs – "You're So Fine" on his 1968 album Sailor; "I Wanna Be Loved (But By Only You)", "Big Boss Man", "Caress Me Baby" and "Ain't That Lovin' You Baby" on his 1986 album Living in the 20th Century. Neil Young historically plays Reed's music to his audience before his shows. Billy Childish and his band Thee Headcoats released an EP of Reed covers entitled The Jimmy Reed Experience on Get Hip Records in 1997.

Jimmy Reed followed a limited formula, but it worked time and time again, and his songs, because of their inherent structural simplicity, are among the most versatile in the blues canon, and have been covered by countless blues and pop artists. Reed 's biggest successes came with Chicago's Vee-Jay Records, and he stuck with the label until it folded in 1966, even sticking with them through a brief resurgence as Exodus Records, but eventually he signed with ABC-Paramount's Bluesway imprint, and he ended his recording career in the early '70s on Roker Records.