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Detroit Blues Masters Vol. 6 – Eddie Burns 2

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Detroit Blues Masters Vol. 6 – Eddie Burns 2

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01. You better cut that out
02. You say that you're leaving
03. I'm leaving
04. Wig wearing woman

Eddie Burns – vocals, guitar
Joe Weaver – piano
J.W. King – bass
Jimmy Ponder – drums
Detroit, Mi. 1963

05. Jingling baby

Eddie Burns – vocals, guitar
Lafayette Leake – piano
Dave Myers – bass
Fred Below – drums
Chicago, Ill. may 1966

06. She's in L.A.
07. Cross your heart
08. Bad bad whiskey
09. Kansas City
10. Your daddy ain't fooling
11. I call it love

Eddie Burns – vocals, guitar, harmonica
Pat Grover - guitar
Bob Hall – piano
Jim Jewell – tenor saxophone
Dave Gelly – tenor saxophone
Bob Brunning – bass
John Hunt – drums
London, GB. February 1972

12. Bottle up and go
13. Detroit woman
14. Whiskey headed woman
15. Vicksburg blues

Eddie Burns – vocals, guitar
London, GB. February 1972

16. Biscuit bakin' mama
17. Bury me back in the U.S.A.

Eddie Burns – vocals, harmonica
John Lord – piano
Martin Stone – guitar
Harvey Weston – bass
Pete York – drums
London, GB. 5 May 1975


Detroit boasted a vibrant blues scene during the postwar era, headed by John Lee Hooker and prominently featuring Eddie Burns, who hit the Motor City in 1948 and musically flourished there. While still in Mississippi, Burns picked up his early blues training from the 78s of Sonny Boy Williamson, Tommy McClennan, and Big Bill Broonzy. When he hit Detroit, Burns was exclusively a harp player. He cut "Notoriety Woman," his first single for Holiday in 1948, with partner John T. Smith on guitar. Burns added guitar to his personal arsenal the next year, cutting sessions with Hooker. Burns' own discography was slim but select -- he cut singles for DeLuxe in 1952 ("Hello Miss Jessie Lee"), Checker in 1954 ("Biscuit Baking Mama"), JVB, and Chess in 1957 ("Treat Me Like I Treat You"). In 1961, Burns waxed the slashing "Orange Driver" and several more R&B-slanted sides for Harvey Fuqua's Harvey Records.

Later, Burns made a fine album for Blue Suit Records, Detroit, that showed his versatility on two instruments to good advantage. Incidentally, blues talent runs in the Burns family: brother Jimmy is a blues-soul performer based in Chicago, with his own impressive discography stretching back to the '60s. ---Bill Dahl, Rovi

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