Tag Archiv: Johnny

Johnny Cash – At Folsom Prison (1968) (Full album)

Johnny Cash - At Folsom Prison (1968) (Full album)



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At Folsom Prison is a live album and 27th overall album by Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in May 1968. After his 1955 song “Folsom Prison Blues”, Cash had been interested in recording a performance at a prison. His idea was put on hold until 1967, when personnel changes at Columbia Records put Bob Johnston in charge of producing Cash’s material. Cash had recently controlled his drug abuse problems, and was looking to turn his career around after several years of limited commercial success. Backed with June Carter, Carl Perkins and the Tennessee Three, Cash performed two shows at Folsom State Prison in California on January 13, 1968. The resulting album consisted of fifteen tracks from the first show and two tracks from the second.

Despite little initial investment by Columbia, the album was a hit in the United States, reaching number one on the country charts and the top 15 of the national album chart. The lead single from the album, a live version of “Folsom Prison Blues”, was a top 40 hit, Cash’s first since 1964’s “Understand Your Man”. At Folsom Prison received good reviews upon its release and the ensuing popularity revitalized Cash’s career, leading to the release of a second prison album, At San Quentin. The album was re-released with additional tracks in 1999 and as a three-disc set in 2008. It was certified three times Platinum on March 27, 2003 by the Recording Industry Association of America for US sales exceeding three million.

00:00 Folsom Prison Blues
02:42 Busted
04:06 Dark as a Dungeon
07:11 I Still Miss Someone
08:49 Cocaine Blues
11:50 25 Minutes to Go
15:21 Orange Blossom Special
18:22 The Long Black Veil
22:20 Send a Picture of Mother
24:30 The Wall
26:07 Dirty Old Egg-Suckin’ Dog
27:37 Flushed From the Bathroom of Your Heart
29:54 Joe Bean
32:19 Jackson (with June Carter)
35:32 Give My Love to Rose (with June Carter)
38:18 I Got Stripes
40:10 The Legend of John Henry’s Hammer
47:18 Green, Green Grass of Home
49:48 Greystone Chapel

Blues R&B Southern Soul Vol. 1 (feat. Johnny Taylor – Juke Joint)

Blues R&B Southern Soul Vol. 1 (feat. Johnny Taylor - Juke Joint)



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Semelo Your Blues R&B and Southern Soul DJ

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1. Juke Joint
Original Release Date: November 2, 1999
Release Date: February 18, 2005
Label: Malaco Records
Copyright: Malaco, Inc.
Genre: Blues

2. I Come To Party
Original Release Date:
Release Date: September 4, 2014
Label: Hitman, Records
Copyright: (c) 2014 Hitman, Records
Genre: Blues

3. Working On Our Love Thang
Original Release Date: October 20, 2015
Release Date: October 20, 2015
Label: 1 Stop Graphic & Business Solution, LLC
Copyright: 2015 1 Stop Graphic & Business Solution, LLC
Genre: Blues

Johnny Williams – I Got A Feeling – CUB: 9160 DJ

Johnny Williams - I Got A Feeling - CUB: 9160 DJ



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£20.00 Buy Me @ www.raresoulman.co.uk

Rattling drum intro – signals Northern Soul lift-off. A 1968 Reid Whitelaw & Billy Carl project that has been dormant for too long! Relentless, unforgiving Northern Soul. Flip it over and more Northern waits. This examples is a flawless 1968 promo copy
A Side
Title: I’d Like To Be With You
Arranged By: Billy Carl
B Side
Title: I Got A Feeling
Year: 1968
City: new york, n.y.
Tracklisting
Arranged By Billy Carl.
Produced By Reid Whitelaw.
Written By J. Edwards & J. Miller.
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Johnny Williams – I Got A Feeling – CUB: 9160 DJ

Fred Astaire Johnny Green Orchestra – A Fine Romance 1936

Fred Astaire Johnny Green Orchestra - A Fine Romance 1936



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Fred Astaire (born Frederick Austerlitz May 10, 1899 — June 22, 1987) was an American film and Broadway stage dancer, choreographer, singer and actor. His stage and subsequent film career spanned a total of 76 years, during which he made 31 musical films. He was named the fifth Greatest Male Star of All Time by the American Film Institute. He is particularly associated with Ginger Rogers, with whom he made ten films.

Johnny Maddox — Moonlight And Roses (VintageMusic.es)

Johnny Maddox -- Moonlight And Roses (VintageMusic.es)



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Johnny Maddox (born August 4, 1927 in Gallatin, Tennessee) is a ragtime pianist, historian, and collector of musical memorabilia.
Around 1946, Maddox started working with his friend Randy Wood at Randy’s Record Shop in Gallatin when Randy launched Dot Records. His very first single, “St. Louis Tickle” with “Crazy Bone Rag” on the flip side (recorded May 19, 1950), sold over 22,000 copies in a few weeks. Maddox became the first successful artist to record for Dot Records, and his instant first success helped build the Dot into one of the most popular labels in the 1950s. Maddox’s first record to sell over a million copies was probably Bob Wills’s”San Antonio Rose,” around 1951. Another one of his most popular early records was “In the Mood,” and he performed the song on The Pee Wee King Show in February 1953.[1]
In January 1955 Maddox recorded “The Crazy Otto Medley,” which was made up of several German folk songs, originally recorded by performer Fritz Schulz-Reichel under the persona Otto der Schräge. It spent 14 weeks at No. 1 and became the first million-selling all-piano record, eventually selling more than two million copies. In fact, the reference to Crazy Otto in the Grateful Dead song “Ramble on Rose” is a reference to Maddox.
Maddox subsequently performed on numerous popular TV shows in the ’50s. He performed several ragtime piano solos on The Jack Paar Show in March 1955, and this episode also featured Edie Adams. In the summer of ’55, he performed “The Crazy Otto Medley” onThe Milton Berle Show. Maddox played “Tea for Two” with two other pianists, Hazel Scott and Joe Loco, on Patti Page’s program The Big Record in November 1956. One of his later appearances was on The Soupy Sales Show.[3] Maddox continued to record for Dot Records through 1967, by which time he had earned 9 gold singles and his total sales were over 11 million. In addition, his picture hung in the main ballroom of the Hollywood Brown Derby Restaurant, in the company of Paul Whiteman, Rudy Vallee, Hank Williams, and Bill Haley.
One of the highlights of Johnny’s career was performing twice at New York’s famed Stork Club, where he appeared on television with Teresa Brewer. Most interestingly, he played with Swenson’s Thrillcade for about 4 years. The piano was lifted off the back of a pickup truck by a hydraulic lift reaching as high as 15 feet! Johnny worked alongside and befriended many great musicians and performers during his travels. These included W.C. Handy, Sophie Tucker, Eddy Arnold, Lawrence Welk, Patsy Cline, Ted Lewis, Glenn Rowell,Joe Jordan, and Candy Candido, to name only a few.
Johnny Maddox still appears annually in the Diamond Belle Saloon at the historic Strater Hotel in Durango, Colorado.
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Johnny Maddox — Alexander’s Ragtime Band (VintageMusic.es)

Johnny Maddox -- Alexander's Ragtime Band (VintageMusic.es)



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Johnny Maddox (born August 4, 1927 in Gallatin, Tennessee) is a ragtime pianist, historian, and collector of musical memorabilia.
Around 1946, Maddox started working with his friend Randy Wood at Randy’s Record Shop in Gallatin when Randy launched Dot Records. His very first single, “St. Louis Tickle” with “Crazy Bone Rag” on the flip side (recorded May 19, 1950), sold over 22,000 copies in a few weeks. Maddox became the first successful artist to record for Dot Records, and his instant first success helped build the Dot into one of the most popular labels in the 1950s. Maddox’s first record to sell over a million copies was probably Bob Wills’s”San Antonio Rose,” around 1951. Another one of his most popular early records was “In the Mood,” and he performed the song on The Pee Wee King Show in February 1953.[1]
In January 1955 Maddox recorded “The Crazy Otto Medley,” which was made up of several German folk songs, originally recorded by performer Fritz Schulz-Reichel under the persona Otto der Schräge. It spent 14 weeks at No. 1 and became the first million-selling all-piano record, eventually selling more than two million copies. In fact, the reference to Crazy Otto in the Grateful Dead song “Ramble on Rose” is a reference to Maddox.
Maddox subsequently performed on numerous popular TV shows in the ’50s. He performed several ragtime piano solos on The Jack Paar Show in March 1955, and this episode also featured Edie Adams. In the summer of ’55, he performed “The Crazy Otto Medley” onThe Milton Berle Show. Maddox played “Tea for Two” with two other pianists, Hazel Scott and Joe Loco, on Patti Page’s program The Big Record in November 1956. One of his later appearances was on The Soupy Sales Show.[3] Maddox continued to record for Dot Records through 1967, by which time he had earned 9 gold singles and his total sales were over 11 million. In addition, his picture hung in the main ballroom of the Hollywood Brown Derby Restaurant, in the company of Paul Whiteman, Rudy Vallee, Hank Williams, and Bill Haley.
One of the highlights of Johnny’s career was performing twice at New York’s famed Stork Club, where he appeared on television with Teresa Brewer. Most interestingly, he played with Swenson’s Thrillcade for about 4 years. The piano was lifted off the back of a pickup truck by a hydraulic lift reaching as high as 15 feet! Johnny worked alongside and befriended many great musicians and performers during his travels. These included W.C. Handy, Sophie Tucker, Eddy Arnold, Lawrence Welk, Patsy Cline, Ted Lewis, Glenn Rowell,Joe Jordan, and Candy Candido, to name only a few.
Johnny Maddox still appears annually in the Diamond Belle Saloon at the historic Strater Hotel in Durango, Colorado.
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Johnny Mercer & Jack Teagarden: The Old Music Master 1942

Johnny Mercer & Jack Teagarden: The Old Music Master 1942



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This song may not be quite politically correct today, but I thought I’d post it because I like it. Johnny Mercer was well established by 1942 as a great lyric writer and he had a good singing voice which never really changed much as he got older

Johnny Maddox — Eight Beat Boogie (VintageMusic.es)

Johnny Maddox -- Eight Beat Boogie (VintageMusic.es)



Views:4211|Rating:5.00|View Time:2:57Minutes|Likes:21|Dislikes:0
Johnny Maddox (born August 4, 1927 in Gallatin, Tennessee) is a ragtime pianist, historian, and collector of musical memorabilia.
Around 1946, Maddox started working with his friend Randy Wood at Randy’s Record Shop in Gallatin when Randy launched Dot Records. His very first single, “St. Louis Tickle” with “Crazy Bone Rag” on the flip side (recorded May 19, 1950), sold over 22,000 copies in a few weeks. Maddox became the first successful artist to record for Dot Records, and his instant first success helped build the Dot into one of the most popular labels in the 1950s. Maddox’s first record to sell over a million copies was probably Bob Wills’s”San Antonio Rose,” around 1951. Another one of his most popular early records was “In the Mood,” and he performed the song on The Pee Wee King Show in February 1953.[1]
In January 1955 Maddox recorded “The Crazy Otto Medley,” which was made up of several German folk songs, originally recorded by performer Fritz Schulz-Reichel under the persona Otto der Schräge. It spent 14 weeks at No. 1 and became the first million-selling all-piano record, eventually selling more than two million copies. In fact, the reference to Crazy Otto in the Grateful Dead song “Ramble on Rose” is a reference to Maddox.
Maddox subsequently performed on numerous popular TV shows in the ’50s. He performed several ragtime piano solos on The Jack Paar Show in March 1955, and this episode also featured Edie Adams. In the summer of ’55, he performed “The Crazy Otto Medley” onThe Milton Berle Show. Maddox played “Tea for Two” with two other pianists, Hazel Scott and Joe Loco, on Patti Page’s program The Big Record in November 1956. One of his later appearances was on The Soupy Sales Show.[3] Maddox continued to record for Dot Records through 1967, by which time he had earned 9 gold singles and his total sales were over 11 million. In addition, his picture hung in the main ballroom of the Hollywood Brown Derby Restaurant, in the company of Paul Whiteman, Rudy Vallee, Hank Williams, and Bill Haley.
One of the highlights of Johnny’s career was performing twice at New York’s famed Stork Club, where he appeared on television with Teresa Brewer. Most interestingly, he played with Swenson’s Thrillcade for about 4 years. The piano was lifted off the back of a pickup truck by a hydraulic lift reaching as high as 15 feet! Johnny worked alongside and befriended many great musicians and performers during his travels. These included W.C. Handy, Sophie Tucker, Eddy Arnold, Lawrence Welk, Patsy Cline, Ted Lewis, Glenn Rowell,Joe Jordan, and Candy Candido, to name only a few.
Johnny Maddox still appears annually in the Diamond Belle Saloon at the historic Strater Hotel in Durango, Colorado.
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Compra nuestros Cd’s en formato físico en estas plataformas:
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Discogs: