Document Records - Vintage Blues and Jazz

Tampa Red Vol 5 1931 - 1934

7.49   
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Available as a download on iTunes

Available as a download on eMusic

 

FEATURED ARTIST / S
Tampa Red

    TRACK LIST

Tampa Red "The Guitar Wizard"
01 - Mama don`t you leave me here Listen
02 - Please mister blues Listen

Tampa Red
03 - No matter how she done it Listen
04 - Reckless man blues Listen
05 - Don`t leave me here Listen
06 - Dead cats on the line Listen
07 - You can`t get that stuff no more Listen
08 - Things `bout coming my way no. 2 Listen
09 - Turpentine blues Listen
10 - Western bound blues Listen
11 - I`ll kill your soul Listen
12 - If I let you get away with it Listen
13 - I`ll find my way Listen
14 - You`ve got to do better Listen
15 - Kingfish blues Listen
16 - You don`t want me blues Listen
17 - Nobody`s sweetheart now Listen
18 - That stuff is here Listen
19 - Sugar mama blues no. 1 Listen
20 - Sugar mama blues no. 2 Listen
21 - Black angel blues Listen
22 - Things `bout coming my way (guitar solo) Listen
23 - Denver blues (guitar solo) Listen

Tampa Red, vocal, guitar.

With contributions by: Georgia Tom (Thomas A. Dorsey), vocal, piano; Black Bob, piano.

Genres: Blues, Blues Guitar, Bottleneck-slide Guitar, Blues Piano. Early Chicago Blues.

Informative booklet notes by Teddy Doering.
Detailed discography.

From this CD's booklet notes.
This fifth volume of Tampa Red's early recordings marks two important events in his career: the splitting up of his duo with Georgia Tom, and the end of his Vocalion recordings. The CD starts as a continuation of his earlier recordings, featuring hokum songs and down home blues. Don't Leave Me Here can be heard in two versions, the first being recorded in Chicago in October 1931 and the second recorded in February 1932 in New York! On the May 7,1932 session, Tampa Red is solo again, and he plays two wonderfully relaxed blues. Then there is a gap of almost two years, probably caused by the Depression, as it happened to so many other blues and jazz artists. When the gap was over, things had changed. 
 

In March 1934, Tampa Red had a new partner, pianist Black Bob. This first session for Bluebird, this new "race" label of the RCA Victor company, also featured one of his greatest guitar solos, Kingfish Blues. Then the next day, there was one last session for Vocalion, again with Black Bob. There wasn't a duo any more, just a singer/guitarist with piano accompaniment. The last Vocalion session is remarkable for two reasons: First, there is Tampa's Black Angel Blues, the first of so many versions of the song. In the course of the following years, it has become somewhat of a classic of modern Chicago Blues, and artists like Robert Nighthawk, Earl Hooker and B. B. King had or have it in their repertoire. This also shows another aspect of Tampa's creativity: that of a prolific songwriter. Many more of these classic tunes were to follow. And then there is Denver Blues, another wonderful guitar solo, Tampa's good-bye present to Vocalion.

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