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T-Bone Walker - The Complete Recordings 1940-1954 (1990)

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T-Bone Walker - The Complete Recordings 1940-1954 (1990)

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CD 1
01. T-Bone Blues 
02. I Got a Break Baby 
03. Mean Old World 
04. Low Down Dirty Shame Blues 
05. Sail On Boogie 
06. I'm Still in Love with You 
07. You Don't Love Me Blues 
08. T-Bone Boogie 
09. Mean Old World Blues 
10. Evening 
11. My Baby Left Me 
12. Come Back to Me Baby 
13. I Can't Stand Being without You 
14. She Is Going to Ruin Me 
15. No Worry Blues (alt) 
16. No Worry Blues 
17. Don't Leave Me Baby (alt) 
18. Don't Leave Me Baby 
19. Bobby Sox Blues (alt) 
20. Bobby Sox Blues 
21. I'm Gonna Find My Baby 
22. I'm in an Awful Mood 
23. It's a Low Down Dirty Deal 
24. Don't Give Me the Runaround

CD 2
01. Hard Pain Blues 
02. I Know Your Wig Is Gone 
03. T-Bone Jumps Again 
04. Call It Stormy Monday (alt) 
05. Call It Stormy Monday 
06. She Had to Let Me Down (alt) 
07. She Had to Let Me Down 
08. She's My Old Time Used to Be 
09. Dream Girl Blues (alt) 
10. Dream Girl Blues 
11. Midnight Blues (alt) 
12. Midnight Blues 
13. Long Lost Lover Blues (alt) 
14. Long Lost Lover Blues 
15. Triflin' Woman Blues (alt) 
16. Triflin' Woman Blues 
17. Long Skirt Baby Blues (alt) 
18. Long Skirt Baby Blues 
19. Goodbye Blues 
20. Too Much Trouble Blues (alt) 
21. Too Much Trouble Blues 
22. I'm Waiting for Your Call 
23. Hypin' Woman Blues (alt) 
24. Hypin' Woman Blues

CD 3
01. So Blue Blues 
02. On Your Way Blues 
03. The Natural Blues 
04. That's Better for Me 
05. First Love Blues (alt) 
06. First Love Blues 
07. Lonesome Woman Blues (alt 1) 
08. Lonesome Woman Blues (alt 2) 
09. Lonesome Woman Blues 
10. Vacation Blues 
11. Inspiration Blues (alt) 
12. Inspiration Blues 
13. Description Blues (alt) 
14. Description Blues 
15. T-Bone Shuffle (alt) 
16. T-Bone Shuffle 
17. That Old Feeling Is Gone 
18. The Time Seems So Long 
19. Prison Blues 
20. Home Town Blues 
21. Wise Man Blues (alt) 
22. Wise Man Blues 
23. Misfortune Blues (alt) 
24. Misfortune Blues

CD 4
01. I Wish You Were Mine (alt) 
02. I Wish You Were Mine 
03. I'm Gonna Move You Out and Get Somebody Else 
04. She's the No Sleepin'est Woman (alt) 
05. She's the No Sleepin'est Woman 
06. Plain Old Down Home Blues 
07. Born to Be No Good 
08. Go Back to the One You Love (alt) 
09. Go Back to the One You Love 
10. I Want a Little Girl 
11. I'm Still in Love with You 
12. You're My Best Poker Hand (alt) 
13. You're My Best Poker Hand 
14. West Side Baby 
15. Glamour Girl 
16. Strollin' with Bone 
17. The Sun Went Down 
18. You Don't Love Me 
19. Travelin' Blues 
20. The Hustle Is On (78 take) 
21. The Hustle Is On (LP take) 
22. Baby Broke My Heart (78 take) 
23. Baby Broke My Heart (LP take) 
24. Evil Hearted Woman

CD 5
01. Evil Hearted Woman (alt) 
02. I Walked Away 
03. No Reason (alt) 
04. No Reason 
05. Look Me in the Eye (LP take) 
06. Look Me in the Eye (78 take) 
07. Too Lazy (78 take) 
08. Too Lazy (LP take) 
09. Alimony Blues 
10. Life Is Too Short 
11. You Don't Understand 
12. Welcome Blues 
13. I Get So Weary 
14. You Just Wanted to Use Me 
15. Tell Me What's the Reason 
16. I'm About to Lose My Mind 
17. Cold, Cold Feeling 
18. News for My Baby 
19. Get These Blues Off Me 
20. I Got the Blues Again 
21. Through with Women 
22. Street Walking Woman 
23. Blues Is a Woman 
24. I Got the Blues

CD 6
01. Here in the Dark 
02. Blue Mood 
03. Everytime 
04. I Miss You Baby 
05. Lollie Lou 
06. Party Girl 
07. Love Is a Gamble 
08. High Society 
09. Long Distance Blues 
10. Got No Use for You 
11. I'm Still in Love with You 
12. Railroad Station Blues 
13. Vida Lee 
14. My Baby Is Now on My Mind 
15. Doin' Time 
16. Bye, Bye, Baby 
17. When the Sun Goes Down 
18. Pony Tail 
19. Wanderin' Heart 
20. I'll Always Be in Love with You 
21. I'll Understand 
22. Hard Way 
23. Teen Age Baby 
24. Strugglin' Blues

Musicians:
T-Bone Walker – guitar, vocals
Walter Nelson, R.S. Rankin – guitar
Buddy Woodson, Frank Clarke, John W. Davis, George M. "Jud" DeNaut, Arthur Edwards, Frank Fields, William K. "Billy" Hadnott, Henry Ivory, Al Morgan – bass
Dave Bartholomew, John Buckner, Teddy Buckner, Paul Campbell, Eddie Hutcherson, Joe "Red" Kelly, Al Killian, Forest Powell, George Orendorff, Jack Trainor, Walter Williams – trumpet
Britt Woodman, Allen Durham – trombone
Lee Allen, Walter Cox, Eddie "Lockjaw" Davis, Maxwell Davis, Wendell DuConge, Lee Gross, Edward Hale, Herb Hardesty, Les Hite, Roger Hurd, Quedillas Martin, Jack McVea,
 Sol Moore, Hubert Myers, Floyd Thurham, Floyd Turnham, Jim Wynn – saxophone
Marl Young, Nat Walker, Freddie Slack, Willard McDaniel, Tommy Kahn, Zell Kindred, Lloyd Glenn, T.J. Fowler – piano
Oscar Lee Bradley, Cornelius Coleman, Dave Coleman, Robert Sims, Clarence Stamp, Rabon Tarrant – drums
Baby Davis, Tiny Brown – vocals

 

A six-CD boxed set -- an education in the lineage of urban blues. It appears that T-Bone Walker had a greater influence on urban blues players than any other single talent. His guitar, vocals, song selection, and sheer style live on today in nearly every blues performer. He is the master. --- Michael Erlewine, Rovi

T-Bone Walker is best known for composing "Stormy Monday," but the late guitarist's impact extended far beyond writing one of the enduring classics of the blues.

Walker, who died in 1975 at 64, played a pivotal role in shaping the modern blues sound. He pioneered the electric guitar in the late 1930s and established it as a lead instrument playing single string solo lines rather than just rhythm chords.

His acrobatic performing style--including splits, flips and playing guitar behind his neck--reportedly was a major influence on Chuck Berry and Elvis Presley.

Though Walker was initiated into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1987, none of the early recordings that made him famous had been available on an American album for 15 years. That changed with the recent release of "The Complete Recordings of T-Bone Walker, 1940-1954."

And a rock fan listening to Walker's guitar on 1947's "On Your Way Blues" or 1950's "Strollin' With Bone" might easily identify it as Chuck Berry. "The Natural Blues" has the kind of classic guitar solo and arrangement that Texas bluesmen and rockabilly cats have been going to school onfor decades. And the package provides the first opportunity for today's fans to hear the original version of "Stormy Monday."

Aaron Walker was born in Linden, Tex., in 1911, and his family moved to Dallas when he was 4. Walker was Blind Lemon Jefferson's "guide boy" as a youth, leading the influential singer-guitarist around Dallas. Walker later played guitar in traveling shows featuring the great early blues singers Ida Cox and Ma Rainey.

Walker moved to Los Angeles in 1935 and cut the first song on the Mosaic package in 1940 with the Les Hite Orchestra. After World War II ended, he hit his stride. His first postwar recordings were for Chicago's Rhumboogie label, but he found his niche when he signed with the Los Angeles-based Black & White label in 1946.

"Stormy Monday" the following year was one of nine R&B hits he accumulated for that label, its subsidiary Comet, and Capitol, which bought Walker's master tapes from Black & White in 1949. He moved to Imperial Records in 1950 but failed to match his earlier chart success.

After the '50s rock 'n' roll onslaught, Walker retained his popularity better than many other blues artists. In 1962, he was one of the featured artists on the first American Folk Blues Festival tour, which opened up the European market for touring blues musicians and inspired the British blues-rock bands that triggered the late '60s American blues revival.

Walker continued performing and occasionally recording with diminishing success until he died of complications stemming from a stroke in 1975.

Compared to a Muddy Waters, Robert Johnson or B. B. King, Walker has been overlooked as a pioneering bluesman, but the Mosaic package supports the testimony of popular bluesman Albert King, who recently said, "I used to listen to all types of music, but when T-Bone Walker came out with his style--the singin', sustained notes he played--I said, 'This is it.' " ---Don Snowden, articles.latimes.com

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