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GUTHRIE, Woody Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm)

Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10
 
 
 
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catalog number: CDROU9138

weight in Kg 0,950

 

Item is temporarily out of stock.
Approx. delivery time: up to 3 weeks. (if available from supplier)

$141.42 *
 
 

GUTHRIE, Woody: Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm)

(2013/Rounder) 6CD+DVD+10"78rpm - 156 tracks -raw-

The
strictly limited box set contains 6 CDs, a DVD and a 60-page book (also significantly expanded 258-seitge PDF version included). As a special treat, a 10 "78-rpm vinyl with Bob Dylan's version of Guthrie's" VD City "and Guthrie's own" The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done "is included.
A dream box of the model of Bob Dylan, Bruce Springsteen and Johnny Cash.

(2013/Rounder) 6CD+DVD+10"78rpm - 156 tracks


 

Songs

GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 1
1: Lost Train Blues  
2: Growing Up In Oklahoma  
3: The Railroad Blues  
4: More Talk Of Growing Up In Okemah  
5: The Gang Of Kids Woody Hung Around With  
6: Rye Whiskey  
7: Old Joe Clark  
8: Alan Lomax Asks For A Tune  
9: Beaumont Rag  
10: Alan Asks For Another One  
11: Green Valley Waltz (AKA) Who’S Gonna Shoe Your Pretty Feet?  
12: The Troubles And Tragedies That Fractured Woody’S Family In Okemah  
13: Greenback Dollar  
14: Lomax Asks About The Boll Weevil  
15: Boll Weevil  
16: Jailhouse Songs  
17: The Midnight Special  
18: When The Great Dust Storm Struck  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 2
1: The End Of The World  
2: So Long, It’S Been Good To Know Yuh  
3: Dust Storms Devastate The Farmland  
4: Talking Dust Bowl  
5: Migrants Arrive In California  
6: Do Re Mi  
7: Hard Times  
8: Songs About Hard Times  
9: Bring Back To Me My Blue-Eyed Boy  
10: Songs About Outlaws  
11: Billy The Kid  
12: Billy The Kid And Pretty Boy Floyd  
13: Pretty Boy Floyd  
14: Jesse James  
15: Jesse James And His Boys  
16: Takin’ It From The Rich And Givin’ It To The Poor  
17: Jesus Christ  
18: Songs About Bankers  
19: The Jolly Banker  
20: Another Song About The Depradations Of The Bankers  
21: I Ain’T Got No Home  
22: Hundreds Of Thousands Made Homeless  
23: Dirty Overhauls  
24: The Story Of Mary Fagan  
25: Mary Fagan  
26: The Origins Of The Song  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 3
1: Origins Of The Song, Continued  
2: Chain Around My Leg  
3: Let’S Sing Some Blues  
4: Nine Hundred Miles  
5: Worried Man Blues  
6: About The “Worried Man Blues”  
7: Lonesome Valley  
8: Railroad Blueses  
9: Walkin’ Down That Railroad Line  
10: Interlude  
11: Goin’ Down The Frisco Line  
12: Riding The Rails  
13: Going Down The Road  
14: Interlude  
15: Seven Cent Cotton  
16: Wish I’D Stayed In The Wagon Yard  
17: Interlude  
18: Dust Bowl Refugee  
19: Contractors Duping The Desperate  
20: The Dust Storm Of April 14, 1935  
21: Foggy Mountain Top Dust Storm Disaster  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 4
1: Breathing In Dust  
2: Dust Pneumonia Blues  
3: Leaving The Dust Bowl  
4: California Blues  
5: Jimmie Rodgers  
6: Migrants Arriving In California  
7: Do Re Mi  
8: Refugees Pouring Into California  
9: Dust Bowl Refugee  
10: California As One Of The 48 States  
11: Will Rogers Highway  
12: The Flood That Took Over 100 Lives  
13: Los Angeles New Year’S Flood  
14: A Good Horse  
15: Stewball  
16: Interlude  
17: Stagger Lee  
18: Interlude  
19: One Dime Blues  
20: Interlude  
21: Git Along Little Dogies  
22: Interlude  
23: The Trail To Mexico  
24: Gypsy Davy  
25: Introducing An Old Song  
26: Hard Ain’T It Hard  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 5
1: The Bpa Recordings  
2: Introduction  
3: Pastures Of Plenty  
4: Oregon Trail  
5: Roll On Columbia  
6: New Found Land  
7: Talking Columbia  
8: Roll, Columbia, Roll  
9: Columbia’S Waters  
10: Ramblin’ Blues  
11: It Takes A Married Man To Sing A Worried Song  
12: Hard Travelin’  
13: The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done  
14: KA The Great Historical Bum)  
15: Jackhammer Blues  
16: Song Of The Grand Coulee Dam  
17: Grand Coulee Dam  
18: Washington Talkin’ Blues  
19: Ramblin’ Round  
20: Pastures Of Plenty  
21: End Of My Line  
22: Sinking Of The Reuben James War Effort Songs  
23: Takin’ It Easy  
24: Reckless Talk  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 6
1: War Effort Songs:The Girl In The Red, White, And Blue  
2: Labor For Victory  
3: Farmer-Labor Train  
4: Jazz In America, No 93  
5: Whoopy Ti-Yi, Get Along, Mr Hitler  
6: Jazz In America, No 116  
7: Sally, Don’T You Grieve  
8: Narrator  
9: Dig A Hole  
10: Demos:Intro  
11: Vd Avenue  
12: Intro  
13: The Veedee Blues  
14: Intro  
15: Blessed And Curst  
16: A Case Of Vd  
17: Vd Seaman’S Letter  
18: Vd City  
19: Vd Day  
20: A Child Of Vd  
21: VD Gunner’S Blues  
22: Brooklyne Towne  
23: Narrator  
24: The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done (AKA The Great Historical Bum)  
25: The Old Cracked Looking Glass  
26: Hard Times In The Durant Jail  
27: Empty Boxcar, My Home  
28: The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 7
1: Oregon Trail  
2: It Takes A Married Man To Sing A Worried Song  
3: Hard Travelin’  
4: Grand Coulee Dam  
5: Roll On, Columbia  
6: The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done (AKA The Great Historical Bum)  
7: Jackhammer Blues  
8: Pastures Of Plenty  
9: Talking Columbia  
10: Ramblin’ Round  
11: Washington Talkin’ Blues  
GUTHRIE, Woody - Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm) Medium 8
1: Vd Cityity  
2: The Biggest Thing That Man Has Ever Done  

 

Artikeleigenschaften von GUTHRIE, Woody: Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm)

  • Interpret: GUTHRIE, Woody

  • Albumtitel: Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm)

  • Format CD
  • Genre Country

  • Title Radical American Patriot (6CD+DVD+10"78rpm)
  • Release date 2013
  • Label ROUNDER

  • SubGenre Country - General

  • EAN: 0011661913820

  • weight in Kg 0.950
 
 

Artist description "Guthrie, Woody"

Woody Guthrie

15. Do Re Mi

16. Ain't Got No Home

17. Pretty Boy Floyd

18. Dusty Old Dust (So Long, It's Been Good To Know You)

19. Babe O' Mine

20. Grand Coulee Dam

21. Ramblin' Round

22. Hard Travelin'

23. This Land Is Your Land

24. Philadelphia Lawyer (& Cisco Houston) 

25. I've Got To Know 


WOODY GUTHRIE

More than sixty years after a debilitating hereditary illness ended his prolific creative life, Woody Guthrie endures as an icon of the American folk music revival. Guthrie ranks as one of country music's great singer-songwriters, but his politically charged songs brought him a radically different audience.

Woodrow Wilson Guthrie was born July 14, 1912, in Okemah, Oklahoma, a small agricultural community in the west-central part of the state. His parents lived a comfortable middle-class existence until a family tragedy in May 1919 signaled a turn in the family fortunes. Guthrie's mother was becoming increasingly distant and irrational. His older sister Clara rebelled against her mother's behavior by soaking her dress with coal oil and setting it on fire. She died the next day. Three years later, his father lost his farms as oil boomers moved into Okemah. In late June 1927, his mother poured kerosene on his sleeping father and set him ablaze. Charlie Guthrie painfully recovered while his wife was committed to an asylum for the insane. Doctors explored Nora Guthrie's family history and diagnosed Huntington's chorea, a rare hereditary condition that attacks the central nervous system.

When Charlie Guthrie moved to Pampa, Texas, young Woody chose to live with relatives in Okemah. Dropping out of high school before graduation, the restless youth was determined to educate himself. Guthrie later claimed he read every book in the local library. He also learned harmonica from the black proprietor of Okemah's shoeshine stand.

Eventually moving to Pampa, Guthrie landed a job in a drug store. The owner kept a guitar in a back room, and Guthrie taught himself the basics of the instrument. By 1932 he was proficient enough to play in a string band. The Corn Cob Trio made frequent appearances on Pampa radio, often performing topical lyrics Guthrie penned to traditional and popular songs. He also began courting Mary Jennings, the sister of one of his band members. They married in October 1933.

The great April 14, 1935, dust storm devastated Oklahoma and the Texas panhandle, leaving the area economically depressed. Guthrie remained in Pampa until his first child was born in November, then he took to the road, searching for jobs painting signs or playing music. Hoboing through the Southwest, he listened to embittered displaced men who blamed the Great Depression on greedy bosses and politicians. Guthrie found their arguments convincing.

By spring 1937 he and his cousin Jack Guthrie were singing over KFVD, a low-power Los Angeles radio station. Maxine 'Lefty Lou' Crissman joined the duo and continued singing with Woody after Jack left that September. Their show appealed to displaced Okies who appreciated Guthrie's folksy drawl, Will Rogers-inspired patter and endless stream of new songs. Do Re Mi was among his earliest Dust Bowl Ballads. A newspaper story about a cowboy being shot over a woman in Reno, Nevada, inspired Reno Blues. The Maddox Brothers and Rose, an Alabama country band working the same Los Angeles tavern circuit as Guthrie and Crissman, added both songs to their repertoire. A decade later the Maddoxes had a regional hit with Reno Blues, now titled Philadelphia Lawyer. Tennessee Ernie Ford made his record debut with a cover version for Capitol. To their credit, the Maddoxes always cited Guthrie as the song's composer. (By contrast, when Jack Guthrie recorded Oklahoma Hills for Capitol, he claimed sole ownership. When his record became a juke-box hit, Woody took legal action to reclaim his authorship.)

Will Geer and Gilbert 'Cisco' Houston, two actors in a Los Angeles theater group, were loyal listeners to the KFVD show. In fact, Houston knew many of the old songs that Guthrie performed. Eager to meet Guthrie, they drove to the station and invited him to join their tour of local migrant camps. Geer, whose wife was the daughter of American Communist activist Mother Bloor, educated the politically-sensitive Guthrie about class struggles and the migrant workers' plight. Although he never formally joined the Communist Party, Guthrie sympathized with many of its aims.

Mary Guthrie, now with three children and eager for a stable life, insisted the family return to Pampa. However, Geer, who was taking the role of Uncle Jeter in the long-running Broadway play 'Tobacco Road,' encouraged him to come to New York instead. Mary won the argument, and the family returned to Texas in November 1939. Jobs in Pampa remained scarce, and within three months Guthrie headed to New York. While living in the Geers' apartment, Guthrie penned his most enduring song, This Land Is Your Land subtitled God Blessed America For Me, it was his response to the ubiquitous Irving Berlin song popularized by Kate Smith.

Guthrie arrived in New York as John Ford's film of John Steinbeck's novel 'The Grapes Of Wrath' brought national attention to the Okies' plight. The sympathetic Geer started organizing a concert benefitting migrant workers, to be held at midnight, March 3rd, in the theater where 'Tobacco Road' was playing. Besides Guthrie, the concert would feature most of Alan Lomax's radio performers, including Aunt Molly Jackson, Lead Belly, Burl Ives, Josh White, the Golden Gate Quartet, Richard Dyer-Bennet and a young Pete Seeger. Lomax later cited 'The Grapes Of Wrath Evening' as the moment the American folk revival began.

Less than a week before that landmark concert, Lomax met Guthrie at a benefit for Spanish loyalist refugees. When the singer introduced his ballad about the outlaw Pretty Boy Floyd, the folklorist was captivated. Not only did he personify all the anonymous balladeers that created American folk song, he shared Lomax's progressive political vision. Lomax invited Guthrie to the Library of Congress to record his songs and stories of life in Oklahoma and Texas. Lomax also persuaded Victor Records to record and release two Dust Bowl-themed albums. Although Guthrie penned several of his celebrated 'Dust Bowl Ballads' in Los Angeles, most were written shortly before the April 26, 1940 session. The new songs included I Ain't Got No Home and Dusty Old Dust, a song he later reworked for the Weavers.

Guthrie's fine-tuned persona led to numerous radio offers, including his own CBS network radio show. CBS launched Guthrie's show in November. His family moved east to join him, but Guthrie couldn't handle the unexpected fame, wealth and pressure. Within months he packed the family into his new Hudson and headed west for an uncertain future. 

Various - Troubadours Troubadours -

Folk And The Roots Of American Music Vol. 1 (3-CD)



Read more at: https://www.bear-family.com/various-troubadours-vol.1-folk-and-the-roots-of-american-music-3-cd.html
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