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Gene Vincent And The Blue Caps

Gene Vincent And The Blue Caps

    The second LP from Gene Vincent and The Blue Caps, a self-titled affair, was recorded in October 1956 a mere 4 months after the band's debut. Again featuring the searing guitar work of Cliff Gallup, this album shows Vincent at his most mature and confident. The band was capable of running circles around basically all white rock and roll groups around at the time and this LP showcases their depth and breadth fantastically. Featuring amazing originals, one of the more brilliant covers of The Righteous Brothers' "Unchained Melody", and a haunting version of The Delmore Brothers' "Blues Stay Away From Me", Gene Vincent and The Blue Caps is necessary for all fans of early rock and roll.

    TRACK LISTING

    A1 Red Blue Jeans And A Pony Tail
    A2 Hold Me, Hug Me, Rock Me
    A3 Unchained Melody
    A4 You Told A Fib
    A5 Cat Man
    A6 You Better Believe
    B1 Crusin'
    B2 Double Talkin' Baby
    B3 Blues Stay Away From Me
    B4 Pink Thunderbird
    B5 I Sure Miss You
    B6 Pretty, Pretty Baby

    Hank Williams

    Ramblin' Man

      Released posthumously, Ramblin' Man is a wicked collection of some of the finest recordings by Hank Williams & His Drifting Cowbows. Full of powerful, overwhelming weepers, it's hard to imagine a more recognizable voice in all country music. Another absolute classic of mid-century American country music on Rumble.


      TRACK LISTING

      A1 Ramblin' Man
      A2 My Son Calls Another Man Daddy
      A3 I Can't Escape From You
      A4 Nobody's Lonesome For Me
      A5 I Can't Help It (If I'm Still In Love With You)
      A6 There'll Be No Tear Drops Tonight
      B1 Lonesome Whistle
      B2 I Just Don't Like This Kind Of Livin'
      B3 Take These Chains From My Heart
      B4 Why Don't You Love Me B5 My Heart Would Know B6 You're Gonna Change (Or I'm Gonna Leave) 

      Bo Diddley

      Bo Diddley

        The full-length debut by the man known as the Originator of rock & roll should need no introduction. Though never a top seller on par with his Chess Records rival Chuck Berry, Bo produced a catalog of classics to compete with all but a handful of the best early rockers, pushing rock and roll to its funkiest ever. The Bo Diddley beat - that “bomp, ba-bomp-bomp, bomp-bomp” to which the pop-garage 1965 hit “I Want Candy” by the Strangeloves owes everything - is one of rock and roll’s bedrock rhythms, showing up in the work of Buddy Holly, the Velvet Underground, and the Rolling Stones to name but a few. An all time classic that stretched back as far as Africa for its roots, and looked as far into the future as rap, while still remaining a milestone in the transition from blues to early rock and roll.


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