Pittsburgh's J.J. Burner mix country-rock and blues rock influences into a melting pot of cooking stew! "Roll On" showcases the last recorded performance of Pittsburgh guitar legend Warren King (Diamond Reo, the Silencers) on blazing tracks like "Ain't Nobody Don't Like Money," "Tender Touch" and "Why." The band are currently tearing up the rust belt in the USA with sure-fire renditions of songs from this debut album. Produced by fabled Steel City musician Norman Nardini. This band boils the Pittsburgh blues rock sound down into a tight package of pure smoke. R.I.P.Warren King!– by cdUniverse
A full 25 favorites from this institution of a singer-songwriter, whose songs have been borrowed by Clapton, Santana, Skynyrd and so many others. You get Cocaine; After Midnight; Lies; Call Me the Breeze; Sensitive Kind; Magnolia; Crazy Mama; Cajun Moon, and more!
Special guests on the Live in San Diego release include guitarists J. J. Cale, Robert Cray, Doyle Bramhall II and Derek Trucks. The live album marks Clapton's second collaboration with Cale after The Road to Escondido was released on 7 November 2006. Also, the album features the first new live music from Clapton and Cray following Clapton's 1991 live double album 24 Nights. The album, which is available on compact disc, as a digital download and on gramophone record was recorded on 15 March 2007 at the Ipayone Center in San Diego, California during the "Doyle & Derek World Tour" and features a total of 16 tracks.
Air guitars at the ready! 67 tracks across 4CDs housed in a fold out card digipack style case. Includes Jeff Beck, John Mayer, Santana, Joe Satriani, Steve Vai, Stevie Ray Vaughan and many more…
The Breeze: An Appreciation of JJ Cale is an album by Eric Clapton & Friends and it is dedicated to his former collaborator JJ Cale. It was named after his 1972 single "Call Me the Breeze". It was produced by Clapton and Simon Climie.
Sinuous rhythms, conversational singing, and, most of all, intricate, bluesy guitar playing characterize Cale's performances of his own songs. This compilation, covering 11 years of recording, includes the songs Eric Clapton, who borrowed heavily from Cale's style in his 1970s solo work, made famous: "After Midnight" and "Cocaine".