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B.B. King (1925)

Riley B. King

Type :  


Riley B. King , known by the stage name B.B. King, is an American blues guitarist and singer-songwriter.

Rolling Stone magazine ranked him at No.3 on its list of the 100 greatest guitarists of all time. According to Edward M. Komara, King "introduced a sophisticated style of soloing based on fluid string bending and shimmering vibrato that would influence virtually every electric blues guitarist that followed." King has been inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.


 early life
King was born in a small cabin on a cotton plantation outside of Berclair, near Indianola, Mississippi, to Albert King and Nora Ella Farr on September 16, 1925.

In 1930, when King was four years old, his father abandoned the family, and his mother married another man. Because Nora Ella was too poor to raise her son, King was raised by his maternal grandmother Elnora Farr in Kilmichael, Mississippi.

King grew up singing in the gospel choir at Elkhorn Baptist Church in Kilmichael. At age 12, he purchased his first guitar for $15.00 although another reference indicates he was given his first guitar by his cousin, Bukka White. In 1943, King left Kilmichael to work as a tractor driver and play guitar with the Famous St. John's Quartet of Inverness, Mississippi, performing at area churches and on WGRM in Greenwood, Mississippi.

In 1946, King followed his cousin Bukka White to Memphis, Tennessee. White took him in for the next ten months. However, King shortly returned to Mississippi, where he decided to prepare himself better for the next visit, and returned to West Memphis, Arkansas, two years later in 1948. He performed on Sonny Boy Williamson's radio program on KWEM in West Memphis, Arkansas where he began to develop a local audience for his sound. King's appearances led to steady engagements at the Sixteenth Avenue Grill in West Memphis and later to a ten-minute spot on the legendary Memphis radio station WDIA. "King's Spot," became so popular, it was expanded and became the "Sepia Swing Club."

Initially he worked at the local R&B radio station WDIA as a singer and disc jockey, where he gained the nickname "Beale Street Blues Boy", later shortened to "B.B." It was there that he first met T-Bone Walker. "Once I'd heard him for the first time, I knew I'd have to have myself. 'Had' to have one, short of stealing!", he said.

In 1949, King began recording songs under contract with Los Angelas-based RPM Records. Many of King's early recordings were produced by Sam Phillips, who later founded Sun Records. Before his RPM contract, King had debuted on Bullet Records by issuing the single "Miss Martha King" , which did not chart well. "My very first recordings were for a company out of Nashville called Bullet, the Bullet Record Transcription company," King recalls. "I had horns that very first session. I had Phineas Newborn on piano; his father played drums, and his brother, Calvin, played guitar with me. I had Tuff Green on bass, Ben Branch on tenor sax, his brother, Thomas Branch, on trumpet, and a lady trombone player. The Newborn family were the house band at the famous Plantation Inn in West Memphis."

King assembled his own band; the B.B. King Review, under the leadership of Millard Lee. The band initially consisted of Calvin Owens and Kenneth Sands , Lawrence Burdin , George Coleman , Floyd Newman , Millard Lee , George Joyner and Earl Forest and Ted Curry . Onzie Horne was a trained musician elicited as an arranger to assist King with his compositions. By his own admission, he cannot play chords well and always relies on improvisation. This was followed by tours across the USA with performances in major theaters in cities such as Washington, D.C., Chicago, Los Angeles, Detroit and St. Louis, as well as numerous gigs in small clubs and juke joints of the southern US states.

In the winter of 1949, King played at a dance hall in Twist, Arkansas. In order to heat the hall, a barrel half-filled with kerosene was lit, a fairly common practice at the time. During a performance, two men began to fight, knocking over the burning barrel and sending burning fuel across the floor. The hall burst into flames, which triggered an evacuation. Once outside, King realized that he had left his guitar inside the burning building. He entered the blaze to retrieve his beloved $30 guitar, a Gibson semi-hollow electric. Two people died in the fire. The next day, King learned that the two men were fighting over a woman named Lucille. King named that first guitar Lucille, as well as every one he owned since that near-fatal experience, as a reminder never again to do something as stupid as run into a burning building or fight over women.

King meanwhile toured the entire "Chitlin' circuit" and 1956 became a record-breaking year, with 342 concerts booked. The same year he founded his own record label, Blues Boys Kingdom, with headquarters at Beale Street in Memphis. There, among other projects, he produced artists such as Millard Lee and Levi Seabury.

In the 1950s, B.B. King became one of the most important names in R&B music, amassing an impressive list of hits including "3 O'Clock Blues", "You Know I Love You," "Woke Up This Morning," "Please Love Me," "When My Heart Beats like a Hammer," "Whole Lotta Love," "You Upset Me Baby," "Every Day I Have the Blues", "Sneakin' Around," "Ten Long Years," "Bad Luck," "Sweet Little Angel", "On My Word of Honor," and "Please Accept My Love." In 1962, King signed to ABC-Paramount Records, which was later absorbed into MCA Records, and then his current label, Geffen Records. In November 1964, King recorded the Live at the Regal album at the Regal Theater in Chicago, Illinois.

King won a Grammy Award for a tune called "The Thrill Is Gone"; his version became a hit on both the pop and R&B charts, which was rare during that time for an R&B artist. It also gained the number 183 spot in Rolling Stone magazine's 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. He gained further visibility among rock audiences as an opening act on The Rolling Stones' 1969 American Tour. King's mainstream success continued throughout the 1970s with songs like "To Know You is to Love You" and "I Like to Live the Love".

King was inducted into the Blues Hall of Fame in 1980. In 2004 he was awarded the international Polar Music Prize, given to artists "in recognition of exceptional achievements in the creation and advancement of music."

From the 1980s onward he has continued to maintain a highly visible and active career, appearing on numerous television shows and performing 300 nights a year. In 1988, King reached a new generation of fans with the single "When Love Comes to Town", a collaborative effort between King and the Irish band U2 on their Rattle and Hum album. In 2000, King teamed up with guitarist Eric Clapton to record Riding With the King. In 1998, King appeared in The Blues Brothers 2000, playing the part of the lead singer of the Louisiana Gator Boys, along with Clapton, Dr. John, Koko Taylor and Bo Diddley.

 2006–present: farewell tour and later activities
Aged 80 at the time, on March 29, 2006, King played at Hallam Arena in Sheffield, England. This was the first date of his United Kingdom and European farewell tour. He played this tour supported by Northern Irish guitarist Gary Moore, with whom King had previously toured and recorded, including the song "Since I Met You Baby". The British leg of the tour ended on April 4 with a concert at Wembley Arena. And on June 28, 2009 King returned to Wembley arena to end a tour around Great Britain with British blues icon John Mayall. When questioned as to why he was embarking on another tour after already completing his farewell stint, King jokingly remarked that he had never actually said the farewell tour would be his last.

In July King went back to Europe, playing twice in the 40th edition of the Montreux Jazz Festival and also in Zürich at the Blues at Sunset on July 14. During his show in Montreux at the Stravinski Hall he jammed with Joe Sample, Randy Crawford, David Sanborn, Gladys Knight, Lella James, Earl Thomas, Stanley Clarke, John McLaughlin, Barbara Hendricks and George Duke. The European leg of the Farewell Tour ended in Luxembourg on September 19, 2006, at the D'Coque Arena .

In November and December, King played six times in Brazil. During a press conference on November 29 in São Paulo, a journalist asked King if that would be the actual farewell tour. He answered: "One of my favorite actors is a man from Scotland named Sean Connery. Most of you know him as James Bond, 007. He made a movie called Never Say Never Again."

In June 2006, King was present at a memorial of his first radio broadcast at the Three Deuces Building in Greenwood, Mississippi, where an official marker of the Mississippi Blues Trail was erected. The same month, a groundbreaking was held for a new museum, dedicated to King. in Indianola, Mississippi. The museum opened on September 13, 2008.

In late October 2006, he recorded a concert CD and DVD entitled B.B. King: Live at his B.B. King Blues Clubs in Nashville and Memphis. The four night production featured his regular B.B. King Blues Band and captured his show as he performs it nightly around the world. It was his first live performance recording in 14 years.

On July 28, 2007, King played at Eric Clapton's second Crossroads Guitar Festival with 20 other guitarists to raise money for the Crossroads Centre for addictive disorders. Performing in Chicago, he played "Paying the Cost to Be the Boss", "Rock Me Baby" and "Thrill is Gone" with Robert Cray, Jimmie Vaughan and Hubert Sumlin. In a poignant moment during the live broadcast, he offered a toast to the concert's host, Eric Clapton, and also reflected upon his own life and seniority. Adding to the poignancy, the four-minute speech — which had been underlaid with a mellow chord progression by Robert Cray throughout — made a transition to an emotional rendition of "Thrill is Gone". Parts of this performance were subsequently aired in a PBS broadcast and released on the Crossroads II DVD.

Also in 2007, King accepted an invitation to contribute to Goin' Home: A Tribute to Fats Domino . With Ivan Neville's DumpstaPhunk, King contributed his version of the title song, "Goin' Home".

In 2007 King performed "One Shoe Blues" on the Sandra Boynton children's album Blue Moo, accompanied by a pair of sock puppets in the video.

In June 2008, King played at the Bonnaroo Music and Arts Festival in Manchester, Tennessee; he was also the final performer at the 25th annual Chicago Blues Festival on June 8, 2008, and at the Monterey Blues Festival, following Taj Mahal. Another June 2008 event was King's induction into the Hollywood Bowl Hall of Fame alongside Liza Minnelli and Sir James Galway.

In July 2008, Sirius XM Radio's Bluesville channel was re-named B.B. King's Bluesville.

On December 1, 2008, King performed at the Maryland Theater in Hagerstown, Maryland. On December 3, King and John Mayer were the closing act at the 51st Grammy Nomination Concert, playing "Let the Good Times Roll" by Louis Jordan. On December 30, 2008, King played at The Kennedy Center Honors Awards Show; his performance was in honor of actor Morgan Freeman.

In Summer 2009 B.B. King started a European Tour with concerts in France, Germany, Belgium, Finland and Denmark.

In March 2010, King contributed to Cyndi Lauper's album Memphis Blues, which was released on June 22, 2010.

King performed at the Mawazine festival in Rabat, Morocco, on May 27, 2010.

On June 25, 2011 BB King played the pyramid stage at The Glastonbury Music Festival. On the June 28 he opened his new European tour at The Royal Albert Hall, London, supported by Derek Trucks and Susan Tedeschi, Ronnie Wood, Mick Hucknall and Slash.

On December 30, 2011, B.B. King played the Fabulous Fox Theatre in Atlanta, Georgia.

Over a period of 62 years, B.B. King has played in excess of 15,000 performances.

King is widely regarded as one of the most influential blues guitarists of all time, inspiring countless other electric blues and blues-rock guitarists such as Jimi Hendrix, Eric Clapton, Buddy Guy, Robert Cray, Peter Green, John Mayer and Stevie Ray Vaughan.

 personal life
King has been married twice, to Martha Lee Denton, 1946 to 1952, and to Sue Carol Hall, 1958 to 1966. Both marriages ended because of the heavy demands made on the marriage by King's 250 performances a year. It is reported that he has fathered 15 children and as of 2004 is the grandfather to fifty grandchildren. He has lived with Type II diabetes for over twenty years and is a high-profile spokesman in the fight against the disease, appearing in advertisements for diabetes-management products along with American Idol season 9 contestant Crystal Bowersox.

King is an FAA licensed Private Pilot and learned to fly in 1963 at Chicago Hammond Airport in Lansing, IL (now Lansing Municipal Airport – KIGQ). He frequently flew to gigs, but under the advice of his insurance company and manager in 1995, King was asked to fly only with another licensed pilot; and as a result, King stopped flying around age 70.<ref name='Reuters/Billboard 2007-06-29'> </ref>

His favorite singer is Frank Sinatra. In his autobiography King speaks about how he was, and is, a "Sinatra nut" and how he went to bed every night listening to Sinatra's classic album In the Wee Small Hours. King has credited Sinatra for opening doors to black entertainers who were not given the chance to play in "white-dominated" venues; Sinatra got B.B. King into the main clubs in Las Vegas during the 1960s.

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  Played TV shows  



Name Duration Released
Bad Case Of Love 00:00 2007
Ten Long Years 00:00 2007
Downhearted Aka How Blue Can You Get? 00:00 2007
Shake It Up And Go 00:00 2007
I'll Survive 00:00 2007
She's Dynamite 00:00 2007
Sweet Sixteen Pts 1&2 00:00 2007
BB Boogie 00:00 2007
Why I Sing the Blues 00:00 2007
Catfish Blues Aka Fishin' After Me 00:00 2007
That Evil Child 00:00 2007
Mean Old Frisco 00:00 2007
Five Long Years 00:00 2007
Days Of Old 00:00 2007
Blues Stay Away From Me 00:00 2007
Don't Look Now, But I've Got the Blues 00:00 2007
Need Your Love So Bad 03:58 2005
Tired of Your Jive 03:53 2005
Better Not Look Down 03:20 2005
I Like to Live the Love 03:17 2005
Rock This House 03:07 2005
Funny How Time Slips Away 04:09 2005
Never Make Your Move Too Soon 04:59 2005
All Over Again 04:54 2005
for Sentimental Reasons 00:00 2003
A Mother's Love 00:00 2003
I Need You 00:00 2003
I'll String Along with You 00:00 2003
What a Wonderful World 00:00 2003
I Want a Little Girl 00:00 2003
Cross My Heart 00:00 2003
On My Word of Honor 00:00 2003
Always on My Mind 00:00 2003
Exactly Like You 00:00 2003
There I've Said it Again 00:00 2003
Tomorrow Night 00:00 2003
Merry Christmas, Baby 03:56 2001
Christmas Celebration 03:38 2001
To Someone That I Love 05:01 2001
Auld Lang Syne 02:21 2001
I'll Be Home for Christmas 03:47 2001
Bringing in a Brand New Year 02:41 2001
Christmas in Heaven 04:49 2001
Back Door Santa 03:26 2001
Christmas Comes but Once a Year 04:15 2001
Lonesome Christmas 03:04 2001
Blue Decorations 03:27 2001
Please Come Home for Christmas 04:53 2001
Christmas Love 02:57 2001
I Know 00:00 2000
You're on Top 00:00 2000
Since I Fell for You 00:00 2000
What You Bet 00:00 2000
I Got to Leave This Woman 00:00 2000
Actions Speak Louder than Words 00:00 2000
Don't Go No Farther 00:00 2000
Makin' Love Is Good for You 00:00 2000
Ain't Nobody Like My Baby 00:00 2000
She's My Baby 00:00 2000
Monday Woman 00:00 2000
I'm in the Wrong Business 00:00 2000
Peace of Mind 00:00 2000
Too Good to You Baby 00:00 2000
Jamming at Sankei Hall 09:35 18/05/1999
Eyesight to the Blind 04:03 18/05/1999
Japanese Boogie 09:17 18/05/1999
How Blue Can You Get? 05:17 18/05/1999
Darlin' You Know I Love You 04:26 18/05/1999
Every Day I Have the Blues 02:10 18/05/1999
Hummingbird 04:08 18/05/1999
Sweet Sixteen 06:00 18/05/1999
Chains and Things 05:41 18/05/1999
Hikari #88 07:57 18/05/1999
You're Still My Woman 05:56 18/05/1999
The Thrill Is Gone 05:36 18/05/1999
Niji Baby 06:27 18/05/1999
Choo Choo Ch'Boogie 02:37 1999
It's a Great, Great Pleasure 02:38 1999
Ain't That Just Like a Woman (They'll Do it Every Time) 03:30 1999
Caldonia 02:17 1999
Somebody Done Changed the Lock on my Door 03:28 1999
Let the Good Times Roll 02:39 1999
Beware, Brother, Beware 03:07 1999
Knock Me a Kiss 02:40 1999
Is You Is or Is You Ain't My Baby 03:22 1999
Jack, You're Dead 02:09 1999
Ain't Nobody Here But Us Chickens 02:51 1999
I'm Gonna Move to the Outskirts of Town 04:49 1999
Saturday Night Fish Fry 04:24 1999
Early in the Mornin' 04:47 1999
Sure Had a Wonderful Time Last Night 03:07 1999
Buzz Me 02:52 1999
Rusty Dusty Blues 04:17 1999
Confessin' the Blues 04:32 1997
There Must Be a Better World Somewhere 04:50 1997
Pauly's Birthday Boogie 03:39 1997
Night Life 04:30 1997
Ain't Nobody Home 05:18 1997
Cryin' Won't Help You Babe 04:12 1997
Baby I Love You 04:00 1997
Keep It Coming 03:57 1997
Please Send Me Someone to Love 04:16 1997
Dangerous Mood 04:55 1997
Rock Me Baby 06:38 1997
Paying the Cost to Be the Boss 03:35 1997
If You Love Me 05:48 1997
Bring It Home to Me 03:10 1997
Caught a Touch of Your Love 00:00 1995
To Know You Is to Love You 00:00 1995
Playin' with My Friends 00:00 1995
Frosty 00:00 1995
B.B.'s Blues 00:00 1995
Can't Get Enough 00:00 1995
Spirit in the Dark 00:00 1995
You Shook Me 00:00 1995
All You Ever Give Me Is the Blues 00:00 1995
Don't Get Around Much Anymore 00:00 10/10/1992
Never Trust a Woman 00:00 10/10/1992
Recession Blues 00:00 10/10/1992
Stop Leadin' Me On 00:00 10/10/1992
Three O'Clock Blues 00:00 10/10/1992
Rockin' Awhile 00:00 10/10/1992
Miss Martha King 00:00 10/10/1992
Slowly Losing My Mind 00:00 10/10/1992
Gambler's Blues 00:00 10/10/1992
My Baby's Comin' Home 00:00 10/10/1992
Think it Over 00:00 10/10/1992
Sneakin' Around 00:00 10/10/1992
I Done Got Wise 00:00 10/10/1992
Blues at Midnight 00:00 10/10/1992
Don't Answer the Door (Parts 1 & 2) 00:00 10/10/1992
I'm Gonna Sit In 'Til You Give In 00:00 10/10/1992
Sloppy Drunk 00:00 10/10/1992
Guess Who 00:00 1991
I'm Moving On 04:15 1991
There Is Always One More Time 08:26 1991
Since I Met You Baby 00:00 1991
Roll, Roll, Roll 05:57 1991
When Love Comes to Town 00:00 1991
Something Up My Sleeve 04:27 1991
Mean And Evil 04:20 1991
The Lowdown 04:11 1991
Fool Me Once 04:18 1991
The Blues Come Over Me 05:13 1991
Back In L.A. 05:00 1991
Nobody Loves Me But My Mother 00:00 1990
Peace to the World 00:00 1990
Ain't Nobody's Bizness 00:00 1990
Into the Night 00:00 1990
B. B. King Intro 00:00 1990
Six Silver Stings 04:22 1985
Double Trouble 05:14 1985
My Guitar Sings the Blues 03:39 1985
Memory Lane 04:35 1985
My Lucille 03:42 1985
In the Midnight Hour 03:24 1985
Big Boss Man 04:48 1985
Born Again Human 08:30 01/1981
Life Ain't Nothing But a Party 06:13 01/1981
You're Going With Me 04:35 01/1981
More, More, More 04:39 01/1981
The Victim 06:18 01/1981
Three O'Clock in the Morning 08:56 1980
When I'm Wrong 09:29 1980
Blues Medley 14:10 1980
Intro/B.B. King Blues Theme 03:04 1980
The Beginning of the End 02:21 1979
Tonight I'm Gonna Make You a Star 03:26 1979
Second Hand Woman 03:20 1979
I've Always Been Lonely 05:28 1979
Happy Birthday Blues 03:15 1979
Same Old Story 04:32 1979
A Story Everybody Knows 02:47 1979
I Just Can't Leave Your Love Alone 04:18 1978
Midnight Believer 04:59 1978
When It All Comes Down (I'll Still Be Around) 04:11 1978
Let Me Make You Cry a Little Longer 05:49 1978
A World Full of Strangers 04:23 1978
Hold On 04:10 1978
Slow and Easy 00:00 1977
Your Lovin' Turned Me On 00:00 1977
I Just Wanna Make Love to You 00:00 1977
I Wonder Why 00:00 1977
It's Just a Matter of Time 00:00 1977
Don't You Lie to Me 00:00 1977
The Same Love That Made Me Laugh 00:00 1977
Mother Fuyer 00:00 1977
Walking in the Sun 00:00 1977
Got My Mojo Working 00:00 1977
Everybody Lies A Little 03:43 1975
Breaking Up Somebody's Home 02:58 1975
Lucille Talks Back 02:25 1975
I Know The Price 03:06 1975
Any Other Way 00:00 1972
Just Can't Please You 00:00 1972
Shouldn't Have Left Me 00:00 1972
Summer in the City 00:00 1972
Better Lovin' Man 00:00 1972
It Takes a Young Girl 00:00 1972
Neighbourhood Affair 00:00 1972
I've Been Blue Too Long 00:00 1972
Midnight 00:00 1972
Found What I Need 00:00 1972
Can't You Hear Me Talking 00:00 1972
You Don't Know Nothin' About Love 00:00 1972
Alexis Boogie 03:30 1971
Blue Shadows 05:11 1971
Introductions 01:50 1971
The Power of the Blues 02:23 1971
Part-Time Love 03:17 1971
Wet Hayshark 02:29 1971
Ghetto Woman 05:15 1971
We Can't Agree 04:48 1971
Until I'm Dead and Cold 04:45 1970
Ask Me No Questions 03:08 1970
Go Underground 04:00 1970
Ain't Gonna Worry My Life Anymore 05:18 1970
King's Special 05:13 1970
Let's Get Down to Business 03:36 1969
Get off My Back, Woman 03:16 1969
Friends 05:37 1969
You're Mean 09:39 1969
I Want You So Bad 04:15 1969
Key to My Kingdom 03:18 1969
Please Accept My Love 03:14 1969
What Happened 04:41 1969
My Mood 02:39 1969
You're Losin' Me 04:54 1969
Just a Little Love 05:18 1969
No Good 04:35 1969
So Excited 05:34 1969
No Money, No Luck Blues 03:49 1968
Country Girl 04:25 1968
The B.B. Jones 02:45 1968
You Move Me So 02:03 1968
Lucille 10:16 1968
Stop Putting the Hurt on Me 03:04 1968
I'm with You 02:31 1968
Rainin' All the Time 02:56 1968
I Need Your Love 02:22 1968
Help the Poor 02:58 21/11/1964
Woke Up This Morning (My Baby's Gone) 01:45 21/11/1964
Worry, Worry 06:24 21/11/1964
It's My Own Fault 03:29 21/11/1964
Sweet Little Angel 04:12 21/11/1964
Someday Baby 02:54 1961
Running Wild 02:19 1961
Understand 02:39 1961
Sunny Road 02:57 1961
Mr. Pawnbroker 03:16 1961
Please Set a Date 02:49 1961
You Done Lost Your Good Thing Now 05:15 1961
Hold That Train 03:58 1961
Fishin' After Me 02:29 1961
My Own Fault 03:34 1961
Look the World Over 03:23 1961
Walking Dr. Bill 03:41 1961
Drifting Blues 03:15 1961
Driving Wheel 02:52 1961
Blues at Sunrise 03:00 1961
Whole Lotta' Love 00:00 1960
Woman Don't Care 00:00 1960
Be Careful With A Fool 00:00 1960
What a Way to Spend the Night 00:00 1960
Some Day Somewhere 00:00 1960
Shotgun Blues 00:00 1960
I Was Blind 00:00 1960
Broke And Hungry 00:00 1960
Quit My Baby 00:00 1960
Down Now 00:00 1960
Trouble In Mind 00:00 1960
Bim Bam 00:00 1960
Young Dreamers 00:00 1960
Shake Yours 00:00 1959
I Never Heard a Man 00:00 1959
We Can't Make It 00:00 1959
You Shouldn't Have Left 00:00 1959
Jesus Gave Me Water 00:00 1959
Woman I Love 00:00 1959
You've Been an Angel 00:00 1959
Servant's Prayer 00:00 1959
I Love You So 00:00 1959
Sweet Chariot 00:00 1959
Fool 00:00 1959
Ole Time Religion 00:00 1959
Come By Here 00:00 1959
Save a Seat For Me 00:00 1959
I'm Working On the Building 00:00 1959
Tomorrow Is Another Day 00:00 1959
Precious Lord 00:00 1959
I Am Willing to Run All the Way 00:00 1959
I've Got Papers On You Baby 00:00 1959
Time To Say Goodbye 00:00 1959
My Silent Prayer 00:00 1959
Army of the Lord 00:00 1959
Sweet Thing 00:00 1959
Treat Me Right 00:00 1959
That Ain't the Way to Do It 00:00 1958
I Want to Get Married 00:00 1958
Early Every Morning 00:00 1958
Boogie Woogie Woman 00:00 1958
Past Day 00:00 1958
What Can I Do 00:00 1958
When My Heart Beats Like a Hammer 00:00 1958
You Know I Go For You 00:00 1958
Ruby Lee 00:00 1958
Don't You Want a Man Like Me 00:00 1958
Why Do Things Happen To Me 00:00 1958
Troubles, Troubles, Troubles 00:00 1958
Blind Love 03:06 1956
3 O'Clock Blues 03:03 1956
Bad Luck 02:54 1956
You Upset Me Baby 03:04 1956
Please Love Me 02:51 1956
Mean Ole' World 04:29
I Got Some Outside Help I Don't Need 04:37
Blues Boys Tune 03:25
Tell Me Baby 03:26
If I Lost You 04:57
Good Man Gone Bad 03:20
Blues We Like 05:08
Darlin' What Happened 05:26
Broken Promise 03:34
Blues Man 05:20
Blues in G 03:28


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