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Floyd Dixon Marshall Texas Is My Home

Marshall Texas Is My Home
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catalog number: CDSP7011

weight in Kg 0,107

$19.77 *

Floyd Dixon: Marshall Texas Is My Home

-Marshall Texas Is My Home(1953-57 'Specialty') (57:58/22) w/ CHUCK NORRIS - gtr.


Floyd Dixon - Marshall Texas Is My Home Medium 1
1: Hard Living Alone  
2: Please Don't Go  
3: Old Memories  
4: Hole In The Wall  
5: Time Brings About A Change  
6: Me Quieras  
7: Call Operator 210  
8: Ooh-Eee! Ooh-Eee!  
9: Chicken Crowing  
10: Carlos  
11: Nose Trouble  
12: Reap What You Sow  
13: Judgement Day  
14: Instrumental Shuffle  
15: Ooh-Eee! Ooh-Eee!  
16: Hey Bartender  
17: Never Can Tell When A Woman Changes Her Mind  
18: Oh Baby  
19: What Is Life Without A Home  
20: Rita  
21: I'll Always Love You  
22: Oooh Little Girl  


Artikeleigenschaften von Floyd Dixon: Marshall Texas Is My Home

  • Interpret: Floyd Dixon

  • Albumtitel: Marshall Texas Is My Home

  • Format CD
  • Genre R&B, Soul

  • Music Genre Rhythm & Blues
  • Music Style Rhythm & Blues
  • Music Sub-Genre 251 Rhythm & Blues
  • Title Marshall Texas Is My Home

  • SubGenre R&B Music - Classic R&B

  • EAN: 0022211701125

  • weight in Kg 0.107

Artist description "Dixon, Floyd"

Floyd Dixon

The Lone Star state sired three of the top R&B pianists to record for Los Angeles-based Aladdin Records in the postwar era. Charles Brown, Amos Milburn, and Floyd Dixon all enjoyed great success for the Mesner brothers' label; Dixon was something of a stylistic combination of the other two, combining Milburn's proclivity for houserocking boogies with Brown's subtly shaded blue melancholy.

Dixon (born February 8, 1928) hailed from Marshall, Texas, and was inspired by a blues pianist he witnessed as a lad named Roadmaster. He moved to L.A. in his teens and found encouragement in his musical endeavors from an older white gent named Mark Hurley and Charles Brown, who took the young pianist under his wing. Floyd won amateur contests at the Million Dollar Theater and the Barrelhouse, and ventured down to Modern Records to cut what he believed was a demo. The Biharis thought it good enough to release, and in 1949 Dixon scored his first hit on Modern with that very tune, Dallas Blues (Mississippi Blues followed suit later that year).

Dixon joined forces with ex-Three Blazers bassist Eddie Williams to form the Brown Buddies, and with Floyd singing, they hit for Al Patrick's Supreme logo with Broken Hearted, again in 1949.

It was on to Don Robey's Peacock logo in Houston for four Dixon 78s that were quickly sold to Aladdin (Sad Journey Blues was a 1950 hit). That's how Floyd ended up on Aladdin, where he cut in the good company of Johnny Moore's Three Blazers, by then without Charles Brown but with Oscar Moore on the other guitar, Johnny Miller on bass, and Ellis Walsh on drums. That line-up backed Dixon on his '51 hit Telephone Blues. With saxist Maxwell Davis added, they accompanied the pianist as he delighted a throng at the Shrine Auditorium in July of '51 for Frank Bull & Gene Norman's Blues Jubilee. Floyd was wilder than usual in this ribald atmosphere; the crowd hoots it up throughout the self-penned Baby Let's Go Down To The Woods, the Moores letting loose with some savory fret pyrotechnics.

After one more hit for Aladdin without the Blazers (Call Operator 210) in 1952, Floyd moved on to Specialty, then Atlantic's short-lived Cat imprint (where he waxed the original Hey Bartender in 1954), Combo, Checker, Cash, Ebb, Swingin', Dodge, Kent, Duchess, Reva, Chattahoochee, and more without ever smelling the R&B charts again. There were long stretches where Floyd was absent from the scene, but he was back to make an acclaimed 1996 CD for Alligator. He died of cancer on July 26, 2006 in L.A., where he originally staked his claim to stardom.

Bill Dahl
Chicago, Illinois


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