The Shondells, Rod Bernard, Warren Storm, Skip Stewart - The Shondells At The Saturday Hop album flac
- Album: The Shondells At The Saturday Hop
- FLAC: 1265 mb | MP3: 1925 mb
- Released: 1964
- Style: Swamp Pop
- Rating: 4.6/5
- Votes: 132
- Format: AU VOX RA AA WMA MP2 MOD
|A1||Mountain Of Love|
|A3||Hi Heel Sneakers|
|A5||Teen Age Letter|
|B3||Twist And Shout|
|B6||If You Want To Be Happy|
NotesYellow label with black print.
La Louisianne Records
2823 Johnson St.
The Shondells, Rod Bernard, Warren Storm, Skip Stewart - The Shondells At The Saturday Hop (LP, Mono). La Louisianne Records.
Вся продукция Skip Hop в наличии.
The Twisters, The Shondells, Warren Storm. Rod Bernard (born August 12, 1940) is an American singer who helped to pioneer the musical genre known as "swamp pop", which combined New Orleans-style rhythm and blues, country and western, and Cajun and black Creole music. He is generally considered one of the foremost musicians of this south Louisiana-east Texas idiom, along with such notables as Bobby Charles, Johnnie Allan, Tommy McLain, and Warren Storm. This program inspired their circa 1965 album, The Shondells at the Saturday Hop, issued on La Louisianne. Isolated singles appeared on the Scepter and Shelby Singleton's SSS International labels.
The Shondells (Rod Bernard, Warren Storm, Skip Stewart), Warren Storm and Bad Weather, Warren Storm and Cypress, Kenny and the Jokers, etc. Background and career. Born Warren Schexnider on February 18, 1937, in Abbeville, Louisiana, Storm learned to play drums and guitar from his father, a Cajun musician, and in the early 1950s Storm began to perform publicly with Larry Brasso and the Rhythmaires. Around this time he befriended fellow Abbeville musician Bobby Charles, and the two would travel to New Orleans to hear black rhythm and blues artists in the local nightclubs. Shane K. Bernard, Swamp Pop: Cajun and Creole Rhythm and Blues (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1996). John Broven, South to Louisiana: The Music of the Cajun Bayous (Gretna, L. Pelican, 1983).
Swamp-pop pioneer Warren Storm was born Warren Schexnider in Abbeville, LA on February 18, 1937; after beginning his professional career began at age 12 while filling in for his father, a drummer in the Cajun band Rayne-Bo Ramblers, three years later he signed on with the country group Larry Brasso. .In 1962 Storm teamed with fellow regional legends Rod Bernard and Skip Stewart to form the Shondells, and in the decades to follow he released a series of solo singles and LP's including 1977's Boppin' Tonight, 1992's Night After Night and 1999's Live and In the Studio. In 1980, Storm teamed up with saxophonist Willie "Tee," and formed the group Cypress.
1. Tommy James & The Shondells - At Their Best 2. Tommy James & The Shondells - Mirage, Gettin' Together 3. Tommy James & The Shondells - I Like The Way, (Baby) Baby I Cant Take It No More 4. Tommy James & The Shondells - The Tommy James History.
WARREN STORM, drummer elite and soulful singer, was born Warren Schexnider Feb. 18, 1937 near Abbeville, L. the county seat of Vermilion Parish. Taking up where his father left off, he began supplying the backbeat pro-fessionally at age fifteen to Larry Brasso's Rhythmaires, a C&W outfit of great renown in the area,-a group with whom be played three years. He thereafter took up with Herb Landry for a similar period learning all the new R&B licks. As a trio of Swamp Pop legends, he, with Rod Bernard on guitar, and Skip Stewart on bass, carved a niche for themselves in rock and roll history as the Shondells. As a staff musician for Carol Rachou's studio, he appeared on early Eddy Raven recordings and those of Bobby Charles, as well as on Dale & Grace's blockbuster hit in 1963, "I'm Leaving It All Up To You".
Swamp pop musician Rod Bernard was born in Opelousas, Louisiana in the early '40s and made his professional debut on KSLO Opelousas when he was only ten. Two years later, Bernard was a deejay at the station, but in 1954, his family moved to Winnie, Texas. There Bernard became accquainted with the town barber Huey Meaux, who later became a major producer of Cajun recordings. By the time he was a teenager, Bernard formed his first band (the Twisters) and cut two records on Jake Graffagnino's Carl label. In 1965, a compilation of 12 songs he and the Shondells sang on the show were released as Saturday Hop on the La Louisienne label. The group also released a single, "Our Teenage Love" for Teardrop. Bernard and Carol Ranchou of La Louisianne founded the Arbee label. Bernard released several albums throughout the seventies and continued to work for KLFY-TV for years.
In the early 1960s he teamed up with fellow swamp pop musicians Rod Bernard and Skip Stewart to form The Shondells, performing with the group and cutting tracks on the La Louisianne label until The Shondells disbanded around 1970. Swamp pop J. D. "Jay" Miller Rod Bernard C. C. Adcock Louisiana Music Hall of Fame. This Should Go On Forever. The next year Bernard and his group recorded the sultry ballad "This Should Go On Forever" for recordman Floyd Soileau’s Jin label of Ville Platte, Louisiana.
Rod Bernard is a performance name for Rodney Ronald Louis Bernard. Years active: since 1958. Related artists: The Twisters.