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Otis Rush All Your Love I Miss Loving

catalog number: CDDE781

weight in Kg 0,100


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Otis Rush: All Your Love I Miss Loving

(1976 'Delmark') (67:35/12) 'Recorded live at The Wise Fools Pub, Chicago, January 1976' - Radiomitschnitt von WXRT, Chicago in akzeptabler Qualität. Die Aufnahmen entstanden in einem der bekannten Clubs auf der North Side, wo Otis in jenen Tagen regelmäßig auftrat. Er ist auch hier in guter Form, begleitet von seiner regulären Band. Ohne Einflüsse eines Produzenten spielt er sich die Seele aus dem Leib. Ein sehr schönes historisches Dokument / In those days WXRT fm radio was an important radio station for rock and blues. They recorded a series of live shows, including this great set by Otis Rush. Recorded at one of the North Side's most popular clubs, it shows Otis in great shape and happy to play, backed by his regular band. The recording quality is okay, but not matching today's standards. A beautiful historic sound document. OTIS RUSH - gtr/voc, BOB LEVIS - gtr, ALBERTO GIANQUINTO - pno, BOB STROGER - bass, JESSE GREEN - drums, plus horns (5 tracks).


Rush, Otis - All Your Love I Miss Loving CD 1
1: Please Love Me
2: You're Breaking My Heart
3: All Your Love (I Miss Loving)
4: Will My Woman Be Home Tonight
5: Mean Old World
6: Woke Up This Morning
7: High Society
8: It Takes Time
9: Gambler's Blues
10: Feel So Bad
11: Sweet Little Angels
12: Motoring Along


Artikeleigenschaften von Otis Rush: All Your Love I Miss Loving

  • Interpret: Otis Rush

  • Albumtitel: All Your Love I Miss Loving

  • Format CD
  • Genre Blues

  • Music Genre Blues
  • Music Style Classic Chicago Blues
  • Music Sub-Genre 911 Classic Chicago Blues
  • Title All Your Love I Miss Loving
  • Label DELMARK

  • Price code VCD3
  • SubGenre Blues - Electric

  • EAN: 0038153078126

  • weight in Kg 0.100

Artist description "Rush, Otis"

Otis Rush

When Cobra Records folded in 1959, A&R man Willie Dixon sailed right back to his former post at Chess Records. Two of Cobra's top young blues guitarists joined him. Southpaw Otis Rush had hit his very first time out on fledgling Cobra in '56 with Dixon's I Can't Quit You Baby (see Disc Four) and proceeded to wax a string of hair-raising Chicago blues classics (My Love Will Never Die, Double Trouble, All Your Love [I Miss Loving]) for Eli Toscano's West Side-based label prior to its untimely demise. Dixon played several roles in their stunning execution

"Willie was sort of right in the middle of everything," says Otis, whose Chess signing marked a change of heart on the label's part from when Otis was just starting out. "Chess didn't want to record me, because I sang a lot like Muddy," says Rush of his early years

Rush's first Chess session in January of 1960 produced a typically harrowing downbeat gem. With saxist Little Bobby Neely, pianist Lafayette Leake, guitarist Matt Murphy (who adds a few biting licks of his own), drummer Odie Payne, Jr., and bassist Dixon behind him, So Many Roads, So Many Trains intimidates in its fiery intensity. Rush sings it like a man possessed, his solo shrieking all over the high end of his guitar neck. So Many Roads stands with any of his Cobra sides (John Mayall's Bluesbreakers revived it in 1966 with Peter Green on lead guitar).

"Somebody gave me that song," says Rush. If the label credits can be believed, that somebody was 17-year-old Marshall Paul Chess. Listed on the 45 as Paul Marshall, he was already a familiar presence around the halls of his family label's headquarters, beginning as a mailroom worker and gofer at 13. It wasn't the first time a Chess release bore Marshall's name as official composer; Leonard's son was down as author of Harvey and The Moonglows' 1958 hit Ten Commandments Of Love and was all of 14 when he allegedly penned the same group's Penny Arcade

Despite the unmitigated brilliance of So Many Roads and its resolutely minor-key follow-up You Know My Love (a My Love Will Never Die sequel, penned like its predecessor by Dixon), Rush's stay at Chess was brief and frustrating. "I was with Chess for about two or three years," he says. "We'd record, and they've got the record laying up on the shelf. So I wanted to get free of that."

Moving over to Don Robey's Duke Records proved even worse for Otis. His lone 1962 Chicago date for the Houston-based label produced the solitary single Homework, Dixon still at the helm. "I did a five-year contract with Duke. I got one record out of 'em," Rush laments. "That was a shame, five years. People like that was mostly tying up artists, putting 'em on the shelf. Record 'em, and just put 'em away. There wasn't no control in the music world."

Bill Dahl
Chicago, Illinois

Otis Rush on Wikipedia -


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