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Lowell Fulson Classic Cuts (4-CD Box)

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catalog number: CDJSP7728

weight in Kg 0,400

$17.41 *

Lowell Fulson: Classic Cuts (4-CD Box)

(1946-53) (314:10/113)


Fulson, Lowell - Classic Cuts (4-CD Box) CD 1
1: Crying Blues (Crying Won't Make Me Stay)
2: You're Gonna Miss Me (When I'm Gone)
3: Miss Katy Lee Blues
4: Rambling Blues
5: Fulson Blues
6: San Francisco Blues
7: Crying Blues
8: You're Gonna Miss Me When I'm Gone
9: Miss Katie Lee Blues
10: Rambling Blues
11: Fulson's Blues
12: San Francisco Blues
13: Trouble Blues
14: I Want To See My Baby
15: Black Widow Spider Blues
16: Don't Be So Evil
17: I Want To See My Baby (alt.)
18: Don't Be So Evil (alt.)
19: Scotty's Blues
20: The Train Is Leaving
21: Jelly, Jelly
22: Mean Woman Blues
23: 9.30 Shuffle
24: Thinkin' Blues
25: Fulson Boogie
26: Mean Woman Blues
27: Thinkin' Blues
28: Tryin' To Find My Baby
Fulson, Lowell - Classic Cuts (4-CD Box) CD 2
1: Let's Throw A Boogie Woogie
2: Highway 99
3: Whiskey Blues
4: Tell Me Baby
5: Fulson Boogie
6: Highway 99
7: Trying To Find My Baby
8: Midnight Showers Of Rain
9: So Long, So Long
10: Wee Hours In The Morning
11: My Gal At Eight
12: The Blues Got Me Down
13: Black Cat Blues
14: Just A Poor Boy
15: Sweet Jenny Lee
16: My Baby
17: Television Blues
18: Don't You Hear Me Calling You
19: Demon Woman
20: Tears At Sunrise
21: Jam That Boogie
22: Blues And Misery
23: My Woman Can't Be Found
24: Three O'Clock Blues
25: Wild About You Baby
26: Prison Bound
27: My Baby Left Me
Fulson, Lowell - Classic Cuts (4-CD Box) CD 3
1: Night And Day
2: Double Trouble Blues
3: Stormin' And Rainin'
4: Good Woman Blues
5: Western Union Blues
6: Lazy Woman Blues
7: River Blues (part 1)
8: River Blues (part 2)
9: I Walked All Night
10: Between Midnight And Day
11: The Blues Is Killing Me
12: Did You Ever Feel Lucky
13: Ain't Nobody's Business
14: Jimmy's Blues (I've Got A Mind To Ramble)
15: Every Day I Have The Blues
16: Rocking After Midnight
17: Rock This House A (alt.)
18: Cold Hearted Mama
19: Mama Bring Your Clothes Back Home
20: Low Society Blues
21: Blue Shadows
22: Back Home Blues
23: Baby Won't You Jump With Me
24: Come Back Baby
25: Country Boy
26: Rainy Day Blues
27: Miss Lillie Brown
28: Sinner's Prayer
Fulson, Lowell - Classic Cuts (4-CD Box) CD 4
1: Sinner's Prayer (alt.)
2: Blues With A Feelin'
3: Why Can't You Cry For Me
4: Let Me Ride In Your Little Automobile
5: Lonesome Christmas (part 1)
6: Lonesome Christmas (part 2)
7: I'm A Night Owl (part 1)
8: I'm A Night Owl (part 2)
9: Fillmore Mess Around (Fulson's Guitar Boogie)
10: Let's Live Right
11: Guitar Shuffle (The Day Is Passing On)
12: Mean Old Lonesome Song
13: The Day Is Slowly Passing (alt.)
14: The Hightway Is My Home (Why Can't You Cry..)
15: Upstairs
16: I Love My Baby
17: I've Been Mistreated
18: You're Going To Miss Me When I'm Gone (alt.)
19: I've Been Mistreated (Diff Song)
20: It's Hard To Believe (alt.)
21: Ride Until The Sun Goes Down
22: Christmas Party Shuffle
23: The Blues Come Rollin' In
24: My Daily Prayer
25: Juke Box Shuffle
26: Is Your Friend Really Your Friend
27: Let Me Love You Baby
28: Cash Box Boogie
29: Market Street Blues
30: Best Wishes


Artikeleigenschaften von Lowell Fulson: Classic Cuts (4-CD Box)

  • Interpret: Lowell Fulson

  • Albumtitel: Classic Cuts (4-CD Box)

  • Format CD
  • Genre Blues

  • Title Classic Cuts (4-CD Box)
  • Label JSP

  • SubGenre Blues - Traditional

  • EAN: 0788065772826

  • weight in Kg 0.400

Artist description "Fulson, Lowell"

Lowell Fulson

Lowell Fulson

Every Day I Have The Blues (Lonely Heart Blues)

(Peter Chatman)

Swing Time 196 / Hollywood 1029 / Hollywood 1103


It took some time, but Lowell Fulson eventually emerged as one of his generation's leading electric blues guitarists. That didn't mean he couldn't go the acoustic route as well, at least early in his recording career, but it was his concise amplified lead work and hearty vocals that proved so influential to the likes of B.B. King.

Fulson was born into a musical family on March 31, 1921 near Tulsa, Oklahoma; his father and younger brother Martin also played guitar. "I was just looking at my uncles play. Two or three of 'em around there had guitars and played. It was about the only instrument there was, that and violin. So I just picked it up," said the late Fulson. "As far as the blues, that's about the only thing you'd hear, unless it was country and western."  Fluent on guitar in his teens, Lowell moved to Ada, Oklahoma, in his late teens. "I played in Dan Wright's big all-string band for about a year, down there in Ada. Texas Alexander came through there about a year later, and I stuck with him 'cause I liked goin' different places," he said. "I stayed out there with Texas about, I don't know, six or eight months, and then I went home."

While serving in the Navy during the war, Fulson was stationed in Oakland. When he got out, he returned and ran into fledgling producer Bob Geddins in 1946. "Just happened to be walkin' down 8th Street. I heard some music and stuff, a record player, and I stopped in there and looked," said Lowell. "He had a one-man press, pressin' records, up and down, pressing one record at a time. So he had an old beat-up guitar, and I picked it up and went to banging on it. So he looked at me and quit pressing. He said, 'Have you ever recorded?' I told him no. He said, 'You want to make a record?' I said, 'I don't care.' He said, 'I'll give you $100.' 'Let's go!'

"Bob Geddins had Big Town, and then we did some stuff on Trilon. 'Course, I wasn't under contract," he said. "But somebody pay you to cut a record, you cut a record!" A lot of his early Big Town and Trilon 78s made little impact, but Fulson scored his first national hit in '48 on Geddins' Down Town logo with the downbeat Three O'Clock Blues, which would also be B.B.'s first hit, a chart-topper at that, in 1951.

Leaving Geddins' operation in favor of Jack Lauderdale's L.A.-based Swing Time diskery, Lowell had a huge year in 1950, starting with Everyday I Have The Blues. "That was Memphis Slim's 'Nobody Loves Me,'"  he admitted. "I liked the tune, and I'd taken it, rearranged (it as) 'Everyday I Have The Blues.' I wouldn't call myself taking it. I just pitched it where I could sing it like I wanted to. But he gets the credit for writing the thing." Even Slim had borrowed the number; the Sparks Brothers originated it on Bluebird in 1935—as Every Day I Have The Blues. Pianist Lloyd Glenn rated a prominent mention on the label of Lowell's version (supported by alto saxist Earl Brown, bassist Billy Hadnott, and drummer Bob Harvey).

"We went through a couple of pianists to try to get somebody that could work with me like I wanted to," said Fulson. "We tried Jay McShann and two or three more guys, but none of 'em didn't fit like Lloyd. Me and him kind of hit it off together, made it alright." Cut in Los Angeles in 1949, Everyday was a #3 R&B hit the next spring, and Lowell's special year was just ramping up. His Blue Shadows vaulted to number one that fall, and his holiday offering Lonesome Christmas and the snazzy instrumental Low Society Blues charted too.

- Bill Dahl -
Chicago, Illinois


Electric Blues 1939-2005. - The Definitive Collection!

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