Category: Alternative

I Want To Ramble - John Lee Hooker - The Early Years (CD)

by Mulmaran

8 thoughts on “ I Want To Ramble - John Lee Hooker - The Early Years (CD) ”

  1. Reviewed in the United States on January 13, Originally a double album, Tomato's "The Early Years" was reissued in on two seperate CDs. There's not even a picture of the cover here on Amazon, yet "The Early Years" is just about the best collection available of John Lee Hooker in his prime.5/5(1).
  2. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for The Early Years - John Lee Hooker on AllMusic - - Hooker's voluminous output for Vee-Jay Records is 10/
  3. May 30,  · John Lee Hooker - The Early Years - CD 2 Tracks: Boom Boom Old Time Shimmy I Want To Hug You I'm Leavin' Good Rockin' Mama Dusty Road .
  4. About This Site. The reason that this site exists is that I was pretty bewildered by the amount of John Lee Hooker product that is available. Go to any decent record store and look at the Muddy Waters section. Now look at the John Lee Hooker section. The latter should be at least twice as big.
  5. John Lee Hooker - Early Years CD. More by John Lee Hooker. CD For Sale Backorder. Add to WishList: Email Me When Available: I Want To Ramble [Different Version] See Full Tracklist: songs Details. Item number: Label: Tomato: Orig Year: Catalog number: Discs: 2: .
  6. John Lee Hooker (tracks 1, 3, 3–4, 6, 8–9, 11–13, 15, 18–21) Charles Hutchinson Gabriel () (track 5) lyricist.
  7. The song would sound out of place on the CD if it wasn't so damned good. Hunter and Anton originally composed "The Business" for John Lee Hooker in However, Hooker died before it could be recorded. (By all means, look up the band's self-titled album, which was one of the best-played, best-sounding jam band/fusion releases of the year).
  8. John Lee Hooker was the bridge between country blues and electric blues, something elegantly captured during a year career. The son of sharecroppers, he melded field hollers, Delta blues, talking blues, and what became called Mississippi “hill country” blues into the electric postwar era with records like “Boogie Chillun” and “Sally Mae” from

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