The Natch'l Blues 180g Vinyl Limited Edition
Data aparitiei: 21.05.2010
Casa de discuri: PurePleasure
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Taj Mahal's second album, recorded in the spring and autumn of the year 1968 begins, much like his first, with a entschlacktem Blues in the Mississippi Delta style, but is slightly more powerful (partly thanks to Al Kooper on organ) before it is clearly a fuller sound developed with songs like "She Caught The Katy And Left Me A Mule To Ride" and "The Cuckoo". The latter in particular provides crisp electric and acoustic guitars in the foreground, while Gary Gilmore the bass plays almost like a lead instrument - the answer to a blues musician on John Entwistle. But particularly noteworthy are perhaps the two self-written final pieces "You Do not Miss Your Water ('Til Your Well Runs Dry)" and "Is not That A Lot Of Love" when Taj Mahal in the area of Souls, the territory of Otis Redding enters. This is especially noticeable in "You Do not Miss Your Water", which reached a gospel-like intensity, a horn arrangement by Jesse Ed Davis in the Stax / Volt-style included, that sounds more real than real. "Is not That A Lot Of Love "by contrast, is driven by a hard electric guitar sound and relentless bass, more like a more urgent version of the bass line in" Gimme Some Lovin '"sounds of the Spencer Davis Group. This new edition of" The Natch'l Blues " contains a trio of bonus tracks: an interpretation of "The Cuckoo" at a faster pace with a distinctive lead guitar, the electric slow complaining "New Stranger Blues" with a great guitar, played like a mandolin, and the rocking instrumental "Things Are Gonna Work Out Fine ", which is a stunning example of Davis' electric lead guitar and Taj Mahal virtuosity on the harmonica is. recording May & October 1968 Production: David Rubinson