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The Thrill Is Gone Live. Need Your Love So Bad. You're Gonna Miss Me. Blues On the Bayou.
Get Out of Here Riley King. Local club owners nest that their attractions also held down radio gigs so they could plug their nightly appearances on the air. The seeds of Riley B. Get Out of Here.
The Best of B.B. King [ MCA] - B.B. King | Songs, Reviews, Credits | AllMusic
Universally hailed as the king of the blues, the ling B. It was during this era that King first named his beloved guitar "Lucille.
You Upset Me Baby. Other notable kin from that period include 's Let the Good Times Roll: Did You Ever Love a Woman. Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip. The Thrill Is Gone. Introspection Late Night Partying. King was soon broadcasting his music live via Memphis radio station WDIA, a frequency that had only recently switched to a pioneering all-black format.
His on-air moniker, "the Beale Street Blues Boy" ultimately metamorphosed into his stage name. King's gestalt was miles away from the blues' rural beginnings, relying on witty, sophisticated lyrics and almost jazzy rhythms.
Stay Around a Little Longer. Riding With the King. Cook County Jail Introduction.
King had a four-star breakthrough year in King kinv one of a precious few bluesmen to score hits consistently during the s, and for good reason: Late inKing was forced to cancel several shows due to exhaustion; he was later hospitalized twice and entered hospice care in the spring.
The Best of B.B. King by B.B. King on Apple Music
In November ofthe guitarist cut his seminal Live at the Regal album at the fabled Chicago theater and excitement virtually leaped out of the grooves.
Introspection Late Night Partying. Inhe teamed up with his old cohort Bland to wax some well-received duets. Why I Sing the Blues. A Whole Lot of Lovin'.
The Best of B.B. King, Vol. 2
After his hit-making days, he partnered with such musicians as Eric Clapton and U2 and managed his beest acclaimed solo career, all the while maintaining his immediately recognizable style on the electric guitar. Yet this period was quite significant, for it marks the crest of B. Across-the-board stardom finally arrived in for the deserving guitarist, when he crashed the mainstream consciousness in a big way with a stately, violin-drenched bbb treatment of Roy Hawkins' "The Thrill Is Gone" that was quite a departure from the concise horn-powered backing King had customarily employed.
He foolishly ran back in to retrieve it, dodging the flames and almost losing his life. His bent notes and staccato picking style influenced legions of contemporary bluesmen, while his gritty and confident voice -- capable of wringing every nuance from any lyric -- provided a worthy match for his passionate playing.