(Wilder wie die Wilden) 25 tracks
(Wilder wie die Wilden) 24 tracks (72:27)
Unveröffentlichte Livevaufnahmen und aufwendige Booklets (allein die Fotos sind den Preis wert ). A fine batch of rockabilly gems (for the most part previously unissued) that have languished in archive vaults for over forty years! Made for broadcast on the Dallas equivalent of the Grand Ol Opry, ‘The Big ‘D’ Jamboree’ these tracks really convey the atmosphere of a 50s live radio show.
Unveröffentlichte Livevaufnahmen und aufwendige Booklets (allein die Fotos sind den Preis wert).A fine batch of rockabilly gems (for the most part previously unissued) that have languished in archive vaults for over forty years! Made for broadcast o
(Ace Records) 50´s ERA label material backed with his comeback LP cut in 1984. - This fine twofer is very much tied in with Ace’s history, especially with our original Chiswick label. The first album on Chiswick in 1977 was ´Hollywood Rock’n’Rol´” which contained some tracks by Glen Glenn that attracted appreciative reaction from European fans. Ace founder Ted Carroll met Glen near Los Angeles soon after and was able to assemble a new album that included alternate takes of his best-known songs plus some radio and TV performances. This was issued as ´The Glen Glenn Story´ in 1982, once again to much acclaim around the UK and Europe, which spurred Glen to return to the studio to make a new album, ´Everybody’s Movin’ Again´, released on Ace in 1984. Glen Glenn, real name Glen Troutman, was born in Missouri in 1934. Being raised near the Ozark Mountains meant that any musical career would have at least a country slant, but a move toSan Dimas, California brought fresh influences into the mix. He befriended guitar player Gary Lambert, and by 1954 they were working as a duo named Glen & Gary, The Missouri Mountain Boys, playing local dances and jamborees. They learnt a good deal of road craft as part of the Maddox Brothers’ touring show. Glen’s break as a rockabilly soloist came in early 1958 when he recorded ‘Everybody’s Movin’’ at Gold Star studio in LA, backed by Eddie Cochran’s bassist Connie ´´Guybo” Smith. Released on the Era label, the record became a strong seller. The follow-up, ‘Laurie Ann’ / ‘One Cup Of Coffee’, sold even better, but Glen’s career was interrupted by a two-year spell in the Army, although 1959 saw the release of another splendid rockabilly double-sider, ‘Would Ja’ / ‘Blue Jeans And A Boy’s Shirt’. All these releases featured distinctive rocking guitar work that rivals anything from the period. The material on the first album here includes strong versions of ‘Baby Let’s Play House’, ‘Be-Bop-A-Lula’, ‘Shake Rattle And Roll’, ‘Treat Me Nice’ and ‘I Got A Woman’. The 1984 album contains excellent covers of songs by Roy Orbison, Wayne Raney, Larry Williams, Johnny Cash and Hank Williams alongside Glen’s new version of the title track. The fine old-style rockabilly feel was achieved by Glen calling in Gary Lambert and Connie Smith, both of whom had played on his original Era recordings. Unsurprisingly, the results captured all the spirit of the 50s with drummer Ernie Lopez providing a fine framework for the many hot guitar licks, making the album one of the best and most convincing rockabilly remakes you could hope to find.
Taschenbuch - 234 - Bloodbuster - 2012 - Italienisch ´Appena Modugno lamb le braccia al cielo, per cantare nuovamente ii ritornello, la maggior parte di quelli seduti gia aveva imparato la canzone: Volare, oh, oh.... Ci fu I´impressione, come se ognuno Si spic-cicasse di dosso, definitivamente, I residui di paure, di poverta, di miserie, del decennio che andava concludendosi´. (Don Backy, Rock and Roll Memorie di un juke box, Shakespeare & Company, 1996) Era la fine degli anni ´50. E la musica in Italia stava cambiando, in tutti i sensi. Stavano per arrivare favolosi anni ´60´, quelli del ´Boom´, e un´ondata di giovani cantanti, ben decisi a rompere i ponti con la ´musica vecchia´ stava invadendo Ia penisola. Con loro sarebbe cambiato anche ii cinema delle canzonette... Fuori i Claudio Villa e i Nunzio Gallo, dentro gli urlatori e i ribelli, gli ye-ye e beat, i molleggiati e i tarantolati: ecco i musicarelli degli anni ´60, protagonisti della migliore stagione del cinema musicale nostrano. Dopo aver scandagliato diversi generi della cinematografia popolare italiana, dall´horror al poliziesco del ´70, dagli spionistici pseu-do-bondiani alla fantascienza degli anni ´80, Bloodbuster si dedica ai canterelii, con la collaborazione dell´amico Maurizio Maiotti, editore e curatore di Jamboree, rivista tri-mestrale sul tema anni ´50160, complice ideale per Ia compilazione di quella che vuole essere una guida, utile e agevole, alla riscoperta non solo di una manciata di antichi film con canzoncine, ma anche di un´ltalia semplice e ingenua, mace e otti-mista, che ormai sembra lontana di quatche millennio. Perch& come dice ii critico Stefano Della Casa, autore di diversi scritti sull´argomento: ´Una canzone non pu6 cambiare il mo s. Pero puo sicuramente raccontarcelo´ II pazzo, pazzo mondo della canzone vi aspetta tra queste pagine Buon ascolto ehm... Buona lettura.