Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality downloads of Reds for a Blue Planet, Who's Calling, Driftwoods, Elijah McLaughlin Ensemble II, Searching in Grenoble : The 1978 Solo Piano Concert, Luke Schneider Presents Imaginational Anthem vol. XI : Chrome Universal - A Survey of Modern Pedal Steel, Daughter of Experience, Who's Calling, and 97 more. , and , . Purchasable with gift card Buy Digital Discography $278.95 USD or more (65% OFF) Send as Gift CD digipak Compact Disc (CD) + Digital Album Includes unlimited streaming of Les Blues Du Richmond : Demos & Outtakes 1973-1979 via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. $(".buyItem .bd").last().bcTruncate(TruncateProfile.get("buyItem"), "more", "less"); Sold Out Share / Embed 1. Maple Leaf Rag 02:49 2. Charleston Mad 04:11 3. Homage To Leadbelly 03:38 4. Doing The Raccoon 02:19 5. Allah, Perhaps 04:23 6. Wolverine Blues 03:03 7. Les Blues Du Richmond 02:43 8. Fire Down There 01:46 9. That Rhythm Man 02:58 10. Little Boy 04:02 11. The Humors of Whiskey 01:17 12. Sandy River Belle 01:26 13. Swedish Jig 01:49 14. Pretty Girl Milking A Cow 03:40 about Duck Baker is an internationally acclaimed American acoustic finger-style guitarist who plays in a variety of styles: jazz, blues, gospel, ragtime, folk, and Irish and Scottish music. He has written many instruction books for guitar, famously released several albums on Stefan Grossman's Kicking Mule label in the 70's, and later recorded for Windham Hill and Shanachie among others. Les Blues Du Richmond is a collection of previously unreleased early demos recorded for Grossman in the 70's. $(".tralbum-about").last().bcTruncate(TruncateProfile.get("tralbum_about"), "more", "less"); credits released April 27, 2018 license all rights reserved tags Tags folk acoustic guitar american primitive guitar indie folk singer-songwriter San Francisco Shopping cart total USD Check out about Tompkins Square San Francisco, California
Brussels Affair (Live 1973) is a live album by the Rolling Stones, released in 2011. It is compiled from two shows (mainly from the second show) recorded in Brussels at the Forest National Arena on Wednesday 17 October 1973, during their European Tour. At the time, the band was unable to enter France, as guitarist Keith Richards had been temporarily banned from visiting the country after being charged with drug possession by a French court. The album was released exclusively as a digital download through Google Play Music on 18 October 2011 in the US and through the Rolling Stones Archive website for the rest of the world in both lossy MP3 and lossless FLAC format. The 2011 digital edition has been bootlegged on physical CD. On 29 August 2012, an official announcement was made, stating its physical release as a high-priced boxset (from $750 to $1,500 depending on the edition). All three releases include a triple LP and double CD.
Brussels Affair (Live 1973) was officially released on a two-disc CD in Japan in 2015 as a bonus of the CD/DVD Set "Marquee Club (live 1971)" (Deluxe limited edition; Ward Records / Eagle Vision). The same 15 Brussels tracks also appear on the 2020 Super Deluxe (3 CDs + Blu-ray disc; Polydor / Rolling Stones Records 088 503-2) and Deluxe (4 LP; Polydor / Rolling Stones Records 089 398-1) box set reissue of Goats Head Soup.
The title of the release is the same as that of several famous and widely known bootleg recordings. The most famous iteration consists principally of the early show as broadcast by the King Biscuit Flower Hour (with "Starfucker" omitted due to its lyrical content) and several bonus tracks ("Gimme Shelter", "Happy", "Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)" and "Street Fighting Man") added from the Tuesday 9 September 1973 London show. The official 2011 release is mainly culled from the second Brussels show; however, "Brown Sugar", "Midnight Rambler" and a transposed guitar solo on "All Down the Line" were taken from the first show.
In 1973, the Rolling Stones were banned from entering France due to pending drug cases against Keith Richards, Bobby Keys and Anita Pallenberg. The band decided to organise a concert in Brussels for the French audience; RTL Radio chartered a train for French fans.
This recording of the J. Geils Band was captured at the Academy of Music in New York City in May of 1973 for the King Biscuit Flower Hour. The show took place less than a month after the quintet released their third studio album, Bloodshot, a record that reached #10 on the Billboard Pop Album charts.
Get On Board the Soul Train: The Sound of Philadelphia International Records Vol. 1 is a product of the U.K.-based United Souls, an imprint of Snapper Music. The slipcased, 8-CD/1-12" single hardcover book-style set will feature the following eight albums, originally released between 1972 and 1973:
While most of these LPs are recognized classics, there are at least a couple of underrated gems here: most notably Billy Paul's sophomore album Ebony Woman (originally released on PIR precursor label Neptune in 1970 but reissued on PIR in 1973) and the self-titled album by Dick Jensen, the late Hawaiian vocalist known to audiences there as "The Giant" for both his commanding height and commensurate talent. The seminal Back Stabbers was The O'Jays' second LP with Gamble and Huff; their first, In Philadelphia, was another 1970 Neptune release subsequently reissued by PIR. It should appear on a future volume of this series. Save the Children was the fourth LP by The Intruders, as their first three albums were all released by another PIR predecessor, the original Gamble label. (That name was revived as an imprint of PIR for Save the Children.)
By January 1973, Eric Clapton's career was going great guns as the result of compilations like History of Eric Clapton; the only problem was that Clapton himself was nursing a heroin addiction and hadn't been heard from since his August 1971 appearance at the concert for Bangladesh. The Who's Pete Townshend enticed Clapton out for another one-off concert appearance (in fact, there were two shows) at the Rainbow Theatre in London on January 13, 1973, and organized an all-star band to back him. It was an ensemble effort, as much a showcase for Steve Winwood -- who sang lead vocals on "Presence of the Lord" and Traffic's "Pearly Queen" -- as for the nominal star. But it demonstrated that the reclusive Clapton could still play, and that was welcome news. Today, the album is an adequate live document, though one can find better performances of the songs on other records. 2b1af7f3a8