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Home Blues Lucky Peterson James & Lucky Peterson - If You Can't Fix It (2004)

James & Lucky Peterson - If You Can't Fix It (2004)

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James & Lucky Peterson - If You Can't Fix It (2004)

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01 - Strange Things Happenin' Every Day 04:30
02 - Time To Go 04:28
03 - Cripple Man 05:01
04 - Somewere In Between 04:57 play
05 - If You Can't Fix It 05:31
06 - Never Take Sand To Te Beach 04:09 play
07 - Get Down 06:30
08 - Too Young To Die 07:41
09 - Don't Give The Devil No Ground 03:41
10 - More Harm Than Good 04:03

James Peterson - Primary Artist, Guitar, Rhythm Guitar, Vocals
Lucky Peterson - Organ, Guitar, Rhythm Guitar, Soloist
Clarence Spady - Guitar, Rhythm Guitar
Jason Arnold - Drums
Bruce Feiner - Piano
Robert Feiner - Tenor Saxophone
Jamie Finegan - Trumpet
Mary Taylor - Vocals
Mike Nunno - Bass, Bass Guitar
Jennie Feiner - Guitar
Trevor Somerville - Drums


A rare new release from the folk and blues reissue specialist label JSP, James & Lucky Peterson's If You Can't Fix It is the first full-length collaboration by the father and son bluesmen. Neither man overshadows the other, as they take turns showcasing their own songs and each man's uniformly fine guitar playing. The best track by far is James' fiery "Cripple Man," one of his most passionate and driven performances in years, on a song that has the potential to become a modern Chicago-style blues standard. Lucky's standout is the epic "Too Young to Die," which evolves into an extended guitar duel between father and son. In a rather unusual turn for traditional electric blues recordings, If You Can't Fix It was released in the nascent SACD (Super Audio CD) format before it was available as a standard compact disc. ~ Stewart Mason, Rovi All Music Guide

Lucky Peterson is a contemporary blues artist whose roots are grounded in the Southern Delta of the United States. He was discovered by legendary bluesman Willie Dixon at the age of five while he was performing in his father's nightclub. That led to appearances on The Tonight Show and The Ed Sullivan Show before the age of six. In 1969 he released an album titled 5 Year Old Lucky Peterson, and despite backing such artists as Etta James, Little Milton, and Bobby “Blue” Bland,” he mostly disappeared from the spotlight for over a decade.

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Last Updated (Thursday, 22 April 2021 18:57)


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