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Big Bill Broonzy - The Bill Broonzy Story Volume 3 album flac

  • Performer: Big Bill Broonzy
  • Album: The Bill Broonzy Story Volume 3
  • FLAC: 1440 mb | MP3: 1122 mb
  • Country: US
  • Style: Country Blues, Delta Blues
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 571
  • Format: WMA TTA MMF VOC WAV AU MPC
Big Bill Broonzy - The Bill Broonzy Story Volume 3 album flac

Tracklist

A1 Willie Mae Blues
A2 Alberta
A3 Old Folks At Home (Swanee River)
A4 Crawdad Song
A5 John Henry
B1 Just A Dream (On My Mind)
B2 Frankie And Johnny
B3 Bill Bailey Won't You Please Come Home
B4 Slow Blues (Lookin' For That Woman)

Credits

  • Cover – David Stone Martin

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
V-3003 Big Bill Broonzy Last Session Part 3 ‎(LP, Album) Verve Records V-3003 US 1961
CLP 1562 Big Bill Broonzy Last Session Part 3 ‎(LP, Album) His Master's Voice CLP 1562 UK 1961
3700 Big Bill Broonzy Last Session Part III ‎(LP, Album) Verve Records 3700 France Unknown

The great country blues singer and guitarist Big Bill Broonzy performs "Worried Man Blues," "Hey, Hey" and "How You Want It Done.

Bill Bailey Won't You Please Come Home. B4. Slow Blues (Lookin' For That Woman). 12", LP France: 7 euros EEC: 13 euros world: 1. euros. Double LP will be charged like 2 LP's. NOTE that shipping prices may change depending of the weight of the record, as the price range change from less than 500g to more than 500g. 15,00 € + spedizione. Aggiungi al carrello Fai un'offerta.

This three-CD set (originally five LPs) was a product of three recording sessions, held on July 12 and 13, 1957, immediately before Broonzy entered the hospital for surgery on the lung cancer that would end his career and take his life just a year later

Big Bill Broonzy (born Lee Conley Bradley, June 26, 1903 – August 14, 1958) was an American blues singer, songwriter and guitarist. His career began in the 1920s, when he played country blues to mostly African-American audiences. Through the 1930s and 1940s he successfully navigated a transition in style to a more urban blues sound popular with working-class African-American audiences.

Recorded across several intimate sessions,The Big Bill Broonzy Story remains an enduring monument to the man who bridged urban and rural blues styles. There’s no band behind Broonzy – rather, it’s just him with his acoustic guitar sitting in front of a lone microphone. Beside him is producer Bill Randle, and behind the glass-fronted control room is the shadowy figure of a recording engineer. Randle was a noted American folk historian and his rationale for bringing Broonzy into the studio was simple, as he wrote in the liner notes for The Big Bill Broonzy Story: My prime motive for recording Bill Broonzy was to preserve as much of the blues complex as he was able to give us.

The Bill Broonzy Story is a jazz related blues music album recording by BIG BILL BROONZY released in 1961 on CD, LP/Vinyl and/or cassette. Volume I A1 Key To The Highway 2:32 A2 Dialogue 3:43 A3 Mindin' My Own Business 2:55 A4 Dialogue 0:54 A5 Saturday Evening Blues 3:17 A6 Dialogue 3:54 A7 Southbound Train 3:28 B1 Dialogue 3:31 B2 Tell Me What Kind Of Man Jesus Is 2:24.

Big Bill Broonzy, Bill Broonzy. Big Bill Broonzy, Bill Broonzy - Goin' Down The Road Feelin' Bad 02:18. Big Bill Broonzy - Backwater Blues 04:08. Big Bill Broonzy - Key To The Highway 02:32. Big Bill Broonzy - Dialogue 03:43. Big Bill Broonzy - Mindin' My Own Business 02:54. Big Bill Broonzy - Dialogue 00:54. Big Bill Broonzy - Saturday Evening Blues 03:17. Big Bill Broonzy - Dialogue 03:54. Big Bill Broonzy - South Bound Train 03:28. Big Bill Broonzy - Dialogue 03:31. Big Bill Broonzy - Tell Me What Kind Of Man Jesus Is 02:23. Big Bill Broonzy - Dialogue 00:28.

Listen to music from Big Bill Broonzy like Glory of Love, Mean Old World (Tk. 1) & more. Find the latest tracks, albums, and images from Big Bill Broonzy. Big Bill Broonzy (June 26, 1893 – August 15, 1958) was a prolific American blues singer, songwriter and guitarist. His career began in the 1920s when he played country blues to mostly African-American audiences. Through the 1930s and 1940s he successfully navigated a transition in style to a more urban blues sound popular with working class African-American audiences.

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