Howlin' Wolf - The Real Folk Blues flac album
|4||Sittin' On Top Of The World|
|6||My Country Sugar Mama (A.K.A. Sugar Mama)|
|8||Three Hundred Pounds Of Joy|
|10||Built For Comfort|
|11||Ooh Baby, Hold Me|
|12||Tell Me What I've Done|
- Record Company – MCA Records, Inc.
- Cover – Don S. Bronstein*
- Vocals – Howlin' Wolf
Notesoriginally released in 1966 anthology of cuts recorded for Chess between 1956 and 1963.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode (as printed): 008811909826
|LP-1502||Howlin' Wolf||The Real Folk Blues (LP, Album, Mono)||Chess||LP-1502||US||1965|
|515011||Howlin' Wolf||The Real Folk Blues (LP, Album, RE)||Chess||515011||France||Unknown|
|CHD-9273, D 173634||Howlin' Wolf||The Real Folk Blues (CD, Album, Mono, Club, RE)||Chess, BMG Direct Marketing, Inc.||CHD-9273, D 173634||US||Unknown|
|UICY-93211||Howlin' Wolf||The Real Folk Blues (CD, Album, Mono, Ltd, RE, Pap)||Chess||UICY-93211||Japan||2007|
|CH-9273||Howlin' Wolf||The Real Folk Blues (LP, Album, RE)||Chess||CH-9273||US||1987|
In the mid-'60s, Chess Records released a great series of compilations of '40s and '50s singles by some of its best blues artists, all of them called The Real Folk Blues. The Howlin' Wolf entry is possibly the best of the batch, and one of the best introductions to this mercurial electric bluesman. Opening with the savage "Killing Floor," the album doesn't let up in intensity, and it happily focuses on Wolf's less-anthologized sides, which gives the album a freshness a lot of blues compilations lack
The Howlin' Wolf Album is a 1969 album by Howlin' Wolf, with members of Rotary Connection as his backing band. It mixed blues with psychedelic rock arrangements of several of Howlin' Wolf's classic songs. Howlin' Wolf strongly disliked the album, which is noted on the album's cover. The album peaked at number 69 on Billboard magazine's Black Albums chart. In 1967, Marshall Chess formed Cadet Concept Records as a subsidiary of Chess Records
The Real Folk Blues is a song recorded by the Seatbelts. It is sung by Mai Yamane and is the ending song for almost every session of Cowboy Bebop except for Jupiter Jazz Part 2 and The Real Folk Blues Part 2, which have Space Lion and Blue as ending songs respectively. This song was included on the mini-album Vitaminless as the opening track, and although "The Real Folk Blues" is sung in English at the beginning of each chorus, it is one of the very few song to be sung entirely in Japanese.
Great Howlin' Wolf album. Essentially this is the same Howlin' Wolf heard on the previous recordings, 1959's Howlin' Wolf and 1962's Moanin' in the Moonlight (both of which were compilations of singles, many of which are classics, released by the Wolf throughout the 1950s). 1966's The Real Folk Blues, recorded in the early to mid 1960s features the larger than life growling voice and riffs, as well as the monster swagger of those amazing earlier recordings and the fact that Wolf is writing all of his own material instead of recording Willie Dixon& songs subtracts little quality.
Chester Arthur Burnett (June 10, 1910 – January 10, 1976), known as Howlin' Wolf, was a Chicago blues singer, guitarist, and harmonica player, originally from Mississippi. With a booming voice and imposing physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. The musician and critic Cub Koda noted, "no one could match Howlin' Wolf for the singular ability to rock the house down to the foundation while simultaneously scaring its patrons out of its wits.
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