Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
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Strona Główna Blues Washboard Sam Washboard Sam - Washboard Blues 1935-1941 (1997)

Washboard Sam - Washboard Blues 1935-1941 (1997)

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Washboard Sam - Washboard Blues 1935-1941 (1997)

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1	Mama Don't Allow, No. 1		
2	I'm a Prowlin' Groundhog 
3	Give Me Lovin'			
4	Oh, Red!			
5	Swing Cats Swing			
6	Low Down Woman		
7	Big Boat 
8	Second Story Man		
9	Down at the Old Village Store		
10	It's Too Late Now		
11	Bucket's Got a Hole In It 
12	Policy Writer's Blues		
13	Diggin' My Potatoes 
14	Jersey Cow Blues 
15	She Fooled Me 
16	I'm Going to St. Louis		
17	Little Leg Woman			
18	I'm Not the Lad			
19	Flying Crow Blues 
20	Gonna Hit the Highway 

Washboard Sam - Vocals, Washboard
Joshua Altheimer - Piano
Buster Bennett - 	Sax (Alto)
Big Bill Broonzy - Guitar
Blind John Davis - Piano
Simeon Henry - Piano
Black Bob Hudson - Piano
Louie Lasky - Guitar
Horace Malcolm - Piano
Memphis Slim - Piano
Herb Morand - Trumpet
Arnett Nelson – Clarinet


Washboard Blues 1935-1941 is an excellent overview of Washboard Sam's great tracks, containing all the highlights from his peak years. It's ideal for the curious, or listeners who don't want to dig as deep as Document's multi-volume Complete Recorded Works series. ---Thom Owens, Rovi


Hokum blues artist Washboard Sam, real name Robert Brown, was born in Walnut Ridge, Arkansas, in 1910. He was the illegitimate son of Frank Broonzy, father of Big Bill Broonzy, making him a half brother to the older blues legend. As well as playing the washboard, he was a fine vocalist and songwriter whose childhood was spent working as a farmhand. He moved to Memphis when he was just into his teens and began playing the street corners in the company of Sleepy John Estes and Hammie Nixon. When he was 22 years old he moved to Chicago and linked up with his half brother, playing the clubs together, with Washboard Sam eventually supporting Broonzy on some of his Bluebird recordings. He was soon supporting a number of artists, including Memphis Slim, and by 1935 he was recording in his own right, with roles reversed as Big Bill Broonzy supported him. For the rest of that decade and until the mid 1940’s his records sold well and he was much in demand. However as music tastes changed and the new electric blues developed, his brand of hokum became out of fashion and he virtually retired from the music business in the early 1950’s. He made a brief return in the 1960’s during the folk/blues revival period, playing mainly in Chicago and even recording again in 1964. However his health was already declining by then and he died of heart disease in Chicago in 1966 aged 56. --- thebluestrail.com

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