Uloz.to is the largest czech cloud storage. Upload, share, search and download for free. Credit allows you to download with unlimited speed. Howlin Wolf - Moanin In The Moonlight.torrent Dimensione: 365 mb Seeder:1 Leechers: 0 Completati: 171 Data ultimo seed: 2019-06-14 20:04:43 Infohash. 'How Many More Years' is a blues song written and originally recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1951. Recorded at the Memphis Recording Service – which later became the Sun Studio – it was released by Chess Records and reached No. 4 on the Billboard R&B chart.Musician and record producer T-Bone Burnett has described 'How Many More Years' as 'in some ways. This item: Howlin' Wolf / Moanin' in the Moonlight by Howlin' Wolf Audio CD $11.98. Available to ship in 1-2 days. Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. FREE Shipping on orders over $25.00. Live At The Regal by B.B. King Audio CD $11.60. Only 13 left in stock (more on the way).
Howlin' Wolf - The Rockin' Chair Album (1962)
Howlin' Wolf - The Rockin' Chair Album (1962)
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Howlin' Wolf's second album brings together some of the blues great's best singles from the late '50s and early '60s. Also available as a fine two-fer with his debut, Moanin' in the Moonlight, the so-called Rockin' Chair Album represents the cream of Wolf's Chicago blues work. Those tracks afforded classic status are many, including 'Spoonful,' 'The Red Rooster,' 'Wang Dang Doodle,' 'Back Door Man,' 'Shake for Me,' and 'Who's Been Talking?' Also featuring the fine work of Chess house producer and bassist Willie Dixon and guitarist Hubert Sumlin, Rockin' Chair qualifies as one of pinnacles of early electric blues, and is an essential album for any quality blues collection. ---Stephen Cook, AllMusic Review
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|'How Many More Years'|
|Single by Howlin' Wolf|
|A-side||'Moanin' at Midnight'|
|Studio||Memphis Recording Service, Memphis, Tennessee|
|Songwriter(s)||Chester Burnett a.k.a. Howlin' Wolf (Originally credited to Carl Germany)|
|Howlin' Wolf singles chronology|
'How Many More Years' is a blues song written and originally recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1951. Recorded at the Memphis Recording Service – which later became the Sun Studio – it was released by Chess Records and reached No. 4 on the BillboardR&B chart. Musician and record producerT-Bone Burnett has described 'How Many More Years' as 'in some ways.. the first rock’n’roll song'.[unreliable source?] It was a double-sided hit with 'Moanin' at Midnight', which reached No. 10 on the R&B chart.
Recording and release
After military service, Chester Burnett performed as a blues singer and formed his own band in West Memphis, Arkansas, in 1948, billing himself as 'The Howlin' Wolf'. He began broadcasting on radio station KWEM in West Memphis, and was brought by Ike Turner to record for Sam Phillips in Memphis, Tennessee.
He recorded 'How Many More Years' at the Memphis Recording Service at 706 Union Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee, in or about July 1951, singing and playing harmonica with a band consisting of Ike Turner (piano), Willie Johnson (guitar), and Willie Steele (drums). The repetitious bass-string boogie line resembles the one played in the traditional blues standard 'Forty-Four'.
Phillips had not yet set up Sun Records and regularly leased his recordings to the Chess label in Chicago. The record was issued as Chess 1479 on 15 August 1951, with 'Moanin' at Midnight' as the A-side and 'How Many More Years' as the B-side. 'Moanin' at Midnight' entered the Billboard R&B chart at No. 10 in November 1951, and was followed four weeks later by 'How Many More Years', which became the more popular side. It rose to No. 8 on the Best Selling R&B Records chart in December 1951, and No. 4 on the Most Played Juke Box R&B Records chart on March 1, 1952.
The songwriting for both sides of the record was originally credited to Carl Germany, who was a disc jockey and dance promoter in Chicago. The Chess label occasionally used composer credits on their records to repay favors to local businessmen who had helped their record sales. Later reissues of the recordings have given the songwriting credits to Chester Burnett.
Following the record's success, Burnett moved to Chicago in late 1952, and developed his career further in clubs and through recordings there, with a new band.
Writer Robert Palmer has cited Willie Johnson's electric guitar work on the track as the first use of the power chord. T-Bone Burnett said of the recording:
The first major breakthrough Sam [Phillips] made was with Howlin' Wolf. That's when he started bringing the bass and drums up loud. Back in those days the bass and drums were background instruments; it was all about the horns and the piano, the melody instruments, and Sam brought the rhythm section right up front, and that became rock 'n' roll. That was a big shift.. In some ways 'How Many More Years' by Wolf would be the first rock ’n’ roll song because that has the guitar lick that became the central guitar lick in rock 'n' roll, and that's the first time we heard that played on a distorted guitar. It was an old big band lick, turned into something completely fresh.
Howlin Wolf Discography
- ^ abAlastair Mackay, 'Cosmic Ceiling Tiles, Elvis Presley, and the Abiding Genius of Sam Phillips: What Made Sun the Crucible of Rock'n'Roll?', Alternatives to Valium, August 2, 2012. Retrieved February 20, 2014
- ^Collis, John (1998). The Story of Chess Records. Bloomsbury Publishing USA. p. 54. ISBN978-1-58234-005-0.
- ^Humphrey, Mark (2007). The Definitive Collection (CD liner). Howlin' Wolf. U.S.: Geffen Records/Chess Records. B0008784-02/CHD-9375 BK02.
- ^ ab'How Many More Years - Howlin' Wolf (Chess, 1951)'. Blues Foundation. Retrieved 2020-05-27.
- ^ ab706 Union Avenue Sessions. Retrieved 20 February 2014
- ^Headlam, Dave (2001). 'Forty Four'. Living Blues. Center for the Study of Southern Culture (154): 69.
- ^'Most Played Juke Box Rhythm & Blues Records'(PDF). Billboard: 41. November 10, 1951.
- ^'Best Selling Retail Rhythm & Blues Records'(PDF). Billboard: 32. December 15, 1951.
- ^'Most Played Juke Box Rhythm & Blues Records'(PDF). Billboard: 31. March 1, 1952.
- ^Whitburn, Joel (1996). Top R&B/Hip-Hop Singles: 1942–1995. Record Research. p. 200.
- ^Sawyers, June Skinner (2012). Chicago Portraits: New Edition. Northwestern University Press. p. 161. ISBN978-0-8101-2649-7.
- ^Robert Palmer, 'Church of the Sonic Guitar', pp. 13–38 in Anthony DeCurtis, Present Tense, Duke University Press, 1992, pp. 24–27. ISBN0-8223-1265-4.