Various - Roosevelt's Blues: African-American Blues And Gospel Songs On FDR album
Title: Roosevelt's Blues: African-American Blues And Gospel Songs On FDR
Date of release: 1997
Size MP3: 1445 mb
Size FLAC: 1329 mb
Format: ADX AU DXD WAV AHX WMA RA
com Tracklist: 01 – Walter Roland – Red Cross Blues 02 – Jack Kelly – President Blues (President Roosevelt Blues) 03 – Joe Pullum – Cwa Blues 04 – Rev . Gates – No Bread Line. VA – African-American Blues and Gospel Songs – Roosevelt’s Blues (1997). 00 0. Popular news. What do you think? Like us on FB for more awesome albums! Plixid. Don't show this - I already like Plixid.
Free And Equal Blues. CD to accompany Guido van Rijn's book The Truman and Eisenhower blues.
Got a Job on the WPA. 80. Sylvester and His Mule Blues. 96. Don't Take Away My PWA. 105. The Sales Tax Is on It. 110. When the Soldiers Get Their Bonus. 115. The "Scottsboro Boys". 131. Uncle Sam Is Calling. 139. Pearl Harbor Blues.
Although the blues and gospel music of the African American in the pre-war era seem quite distinct, they were essentially two sides of the same coin. The musical influence of the church was profound on many blues singers, as this was often where they started out. Many early bluesmen would freely switch between playing blues and gospel and it was not uncommon for artists to go back and forth between careers as preachers and blues performers
These blues and gospel songs have never been transcribed and analyzed in a systematic way, so this volume provides a hitherto untapped source on the perception of one of the most intriguing American presidents. After eight years of Republican rule the young Democratic president received a warm welcome from African Americans. However, with the Cold War military draft and the slow pace of civil rights measures, inspiration temporarily gave way to impatience.
Gospel blues or holy blues is a form of blues-based gospel music that has been around since the inception of blues music, a combination of blues guitar and evangelistic lyrics. Notable gospel blues performers include Blind Willie Johnson, Sister Rosetta Tharpe, Reverend Gary Davis and Washington Phillips.
The blues has deep roots in American history, particularly African-American history. The blues originated on Southern plantations in the 19th Century. It's generally accepted that the music evolved from African spirituals, African chants, work songs, field hollers, rural fife and drum music, revivalist hymns, and country dance music. The blues grew up in the Mississippi Delta just upriver from New Orleans, the birthplace of jazz. Many of the earliest blues musicians incorporated the blues into a wider repertoire that included traditional folk songs, vaudeville music, and minstrel tunes. Without getting too technical, most blues music is comprised of 12 bars (or measures). A specific series of notes is also utilized in the blues.
|1||–Walter Roland||Red Cross Blues|
|2||–Jack Kelly||President Blues (President Roosevelt Blues)|
|3||–Joe Pullum||CWA Blues|
|4||–The Mississippi Sheiks*||I Can't Go Wrong|
|5||–Rev. J.M. Gates*||No Bread Line In Heaven|
|6||–Annie Brewer||Roosevelt Blues|
|7||–Casey Bill Weldon||Casey Bill's New W.P.A.|
|8||–Memphis Minnie||Sylvester And His Mule Blues|
|9||–Rev. J.M. Gates*||President Roosevelt Is Everybody's Friend|
|10||–Jimmie Gordon||Don't Take Away My P.W.A.|
|11||–The Mississippi Sheiks*||Sales Tax|
|12||–Rev. R.H. Taylor||The Bonus Have Found The Stingy Mens Out|
|13||–Leadbelly||Ledbetter The Scottsboro Boys|
|14||–Leadbelly||Ledbetter Dear Mr. President & President Roosevelt|
|15||–Peter J. "Doctor" Clayton*||Pearl Harbor Blues|
|16||–Lucius "Lucky" Millinder*||We're Gonna Have To Slap The Dirty Little Jap|
|17||–Buster "Buz" Ezell*||Soldier Boy Blues|
|18||–Peter J. "Doctor" Clayton*||41 Blues|
|19||–Unidentified Man||Hitler Toast|
|20||–Louis Jordan||You Can't Get That No More|
|21||–James "Jack Of All Trades" McCain*||Good Mr. Roosevelt|
|22||–Big Joe Williams||His Spirit Lives On|
|23||–Otis Jackson||Tell Me Why You Like Roosevelt (Part 1)|
|24||–Otis Jackson||Tell Me Why You Like Roosevelt (Part 2)|