Buddy Guy 1991 Damn Right, I've Got The Blues

Buddy Guy - Sweet Tea (2001)  

Posted by uff at March 28, 2014
Buddy Guy - Sweet Tea (2001)

Buddy Guy - Sweet Tea (2001)
Blues | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
Silvertone 82876 53588 2 | rel: 2001 | 435Mb

Apparently somebody took the criticisms of Buddy Guy's late-'90s Silvertone recordings to heart. They were alternately criticized for being too similar to Damn Right I Got the Blues or, as 1998's Heavy Love, too blatant in its bid for a crossover rock audience. So, after a bit of a break, Guy returned in 2001 with Sweet Tea, an utter anomaly in his catalog. Recorded at the studio of the same name in deep Mississippi, this is a bold attempt to make a raw, pure blues album – little reliance on familiar covers or bands, no crossover material, lots of extended jamming and spare production. That's not to say that it's without its gimmicks.

Buddy Guy - Live At Legends (2012)  

Posted by popsakov at March 3, 2013
Buddy Guy - Live At Legends (2012)

Buddy Guy - Live At Legends (2012)
EAC Rip | FLAC (Img) + Cue + Log ~ 400 Mb | MP3 CBR320 ~ 158 Mb
Scans Included (JPG, 600 dpi) | RAR 5% Recovery
Blues | Label: RCA Records | Cat.#: 88765-43762-2

Live at Legends captures the raging bluesman during a blistering set at his club in early 2010, playing pretty much exactly what you'd expect: "Damn Right I Got the Blues," "Best Damn Fool," and medleys of "I Just Want to Make Love to You/Chicken Heads," "Boom Boom/Strange Brew," and "Voodoo Chile/Sunshine of Your Love." That said, this isn't a complaint. While it's true that Guy and his crack band have his show down cold - this same basic set has been around for at least a decade with some additions and substitutions made while on tour playing larger venues - they throw down each and every time. Given that this is his club, the senses of immediacy and a certain closeness are present here whereas they're missing on other live recordings. While Legends isn't exactly an intimate venue, it's a lot smaller than many of the places Guy plays every year. The sound is great, it keeps the raw edges and Guy tears the guitar to pieces throughout…

Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues (1991)  Music

Posted by Designol at July 6, 2016
Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues (1991)

Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues (1991)
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 326 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 134 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Genre: Chicago Blues, Modern Electric Blues | Label: Silvertone | # 1462-2-J | Time: 00:53:46

Grammy-winning comeback set that brought Buddy Guy back to prominence after a long studio hiatus. Too many clichéd cover choices – "Five Long Years," "Mustang Sally," "Black Night," "There Is Something on Your Mind" – to earn unreserved recommendation, but Guy's frenetic guitar histrionics ably cut through the superstar-heavy proceedings (Eric Clapton, Jeff Beck, and Mark Knopfler all turn up) on the snarling title cut and a handful of others.

Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues  

Posted by georgebukki at Dec. 10, 2008
Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues

Buddy Guy - Damn Right, I've Got The Blues
2005 | Blues | MP3 320kbps | 160MB
Gary Moore - Still Got the Blues (1990) [Virgin TOCP-53943, Japan]

Gary Moore - Still Got the Blues (1990)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
2002 | Virgin, TOCP-53943 | ~ 462 or 168 Mb | Scans(jpg) -> 42 Mb
Hard Rock / Blues Rock | 5 Bonus Tracks

Relieved from the pressures of having to record a hit single, Gary Moore cuts loose on some blues standards as well as some newer material. Moore plays better than ever, spitting out an endless stream of fiery licks that are both technically impressive and soulful. It's no wonder Still Got the Blues was his biggest hit…
Gary Moore Still Got The Blues Guitar Recorded Version Gtr Tab Book

Gary Moore Still Got The Blues Guitar Recorded Version Gtr Tab Book by VARIOUS
English | 1 Jan. 2011 | ISBN: 079351116X | 96 Pages | PDF | 4 MB

The finest effort yet from Gary Moore includes: Still Got The Blues · That Kind Of Woman · All Your Love · Texas Strut · and many more. Includes color photos and a special introduction section. Eleven songs in all.

Gary Moore - Still Got the Blues (1990) Repost  

Posted by v3122 at June 7, 2015
Gary Moore - Still Got the Blues (1990) Repost

Gary Moore - Still Got the Blues (1990)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
Virgin, V2 07777 7 86167 2 6 | ~ 314 or 125 Mb | Scans(png) -> 62 Mb
Hard Rock / Blues Rock

Relieved from the pressures of having to record a hit single, Gary Moore cuts loose on some blues standards as well as some newer material. Moore plays better than ever, spitting out an endless stream of fiery licks that are both technically impressive and soulful. It's no wonder Still Got the Blues was his biggest hit…
A Right to Sing the Blues: African Americans, Jews, and American Popular Song by Jeffrey Melnick

A Right to Sing the Blues: African Americans, Jews, and American Popular Song by Jeffrey Melnick
English | Mar 16, 2001 | ISBN: 0674769767, 067400566X | 288 Pages | PDF | 1.4 MB
Crystal Shawanda - The Whole World's Got The Blues (2014)

Crystal Shawanda - The Whole World's Got The Blues (2014)
Blues Rock | MP3 CBR 320 kbps | 00:40:36 | 100 MB
Label: New Sun Records | Release Year: 2014

Depth. It is the measure of our rivers, cultures, and hearts. It gives echoes to canyons and brilliance to stars. It drives spirit like blood through the body of music.shawanda blues
How Britain Got the Blues: The Transmission and Reception of American Blues Style in the United Kingdom

How Britain Got the Blues: The Transmission and Reception of American Blues Style in the United Kingdom
Language: English | PDF | ISBN-10: 0754655806 | 2007 | 282 pages | 3 MB

This book explores how, and why, the blues became a central component of English popular music in the 1960s. It is commonly known that many 'British invasion' rock bands were heavily influenced by Chicago and Delta blues styles. But how, exactly, did Britain get the blues? Blues records by African American artists were released in the United States in substantial numbers between 1920 and the late 1930s, but were sold primarily to black consumers in large urban centres and the rural south. How, then, in an era before globalization, when multinational record releases were rare, did English teenagers in the early 1960s encounter the music of Robert Johnson, Blind Boy Fuller, Memphis Minnie, and Barbecue Bob?