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So strong that I think Michael John discovered a long lost bottle of water from Juan Ponce De Leon's fountain!!
The songs Duke picks out are mostly ones he heard as a youth, you know, the ones that sent him in his initial gritty musical direction.
She may be the Ice Queen, but the blues burns like a raging inferno in her soul.
In the true tradition of the blues, she has taken all that life has thrown her way, the good as well as the bad, processed it, and channeled it into her music.
This album is, without question, her best work to date.
However, other pieces appear little more than excuse for playful song titles as evidenced by Cozy With Rosy and Zing Zong Song, which initially borrows from theme, before sliding into Los Straitjackets territory. None of which diminishes the obvious skill and artistry Breit possesses, nor the encompassing appeal of this recording. Earl has worked with his band The Broadcasters for almost 30 years. This album is dedicated to the memory of long-time Broadcaster bass player Jim Mouradian.
One Mo Bo, a Bo Diddley homage, doesnt progress beyond its implicit limitations, and The Goldtooth Shuffle isnt much more than a groove, albeit a fine one, extended to three minutes. As Jim would say when he first met someone: Im the luckiest man you know and I dont even know who you know.
You better believe Earl and the Broadcasters are digging deep on this recording. Written by Nashville's Pat Mc Laughlin and featuring veteran session-man Charlie Mc Coy, the song yodels, slides and two-steps through the country music foothills, peaking with the raw emotions of a lifestyle that's increasingly rare. In my opinion Gordon channels the spirit and Chi-town style of early J. (Big Boy) Brown's guttural bleats and squawks that put a big smile on your face.
Produced by Swedish blues guitar player Staffan Astner, Afternoon in Paris promises the right mix of groovy blues and soulful jazz (with a touch of Swedish folk melody) and shows Yana Bibbs musical range, influence and depth. Whilst wrote Blues fans would be wise not to overlook. On my first listen (and my opinion has never changed on repeated listens), this is the Duke Robillard I experienced in 1984 in Bucks County, Pennsylvania, at B. The recording techniques draw from old-school, sparse mike placement and modern recording equipment that will give you an idea how the masters might sound today. Take that and how damn much younger Duke sounds vocally.