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Albert Collins - 30 Most Slow Blues (2017)

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Albert Collins - 30 Most Slow Blues (2017)

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01. Iceman
02. If Trouble Was Money
03. When The Welfare Turns Its Back On You
04. I Got That Feeling
05. Put Your Shoe On The Wrong Foot
06. Cold, Cold Feeling
07. Too Tired
08. Do What You Wanna Do
09. Head Rag
10. Cold Cuts
11. Conversation With Collins
12. Snatchin' It Back
13. The Hawk
14. Blues For Gabe
15. If You Love Me Like You Say 
16. Shiver 'n Shake
17. Watermelon Man
18. Mr. Collins, Mr. Collins
19. Cleo's Thing
20. Hideaway
21. Have Mercy
22. Bending Like A Willow Tree
23. Lights Are On But Nobody's Home
24. Albert's Entrance (Albert Collins, Stevie Ray Vaughan & Jeff Healey)
25. The Highway Is Like A Woman
26. Put The Shoe On The Other Foot
27. The Things That I Used To Do
28. Give Me My Blues
29. Same Old Thing
30. Snowed In 


There has never been and may never be again a bluesman quite like Albert Collins. "The Master Of The Telecaster" was born on October 1, 1932, in Leona, Texas. A cousin of the legendary Lightnin' Hopkins, Collins emerged with a blues sound and style all his own, featuring a combination of icy echo, shattering, ringing, sustained high notes, an ultra-percussive right-hand attack, and an unheard-of minor key guitar tuning (taught to him by his cousin Willow Young). Deeply influenced by T-Bone Walker, John Lee Hooker and Gatemouth Brown, Collins absorbed the sounds of Mississippi, Chicago, and especially Texas. He formed his own band in 1952, packing clubs around Houston. In the early 1960s, Collins' "cool sound" instrumentals like the million-seller Frosty (recorded with a young Johnny Winter and Janis Joplin in attendance at the studio) and follow-ups Sno Cone and Thaw Out were all over R&B radio. Soon he was sharing stages with his idols Gatemouth Brown and T-Bone Walker.

Then, in the mid-'60s (following a move from Texas to Kansas City to California), Collins broke into the rock 'n' roll world, releasing three albums produced by members of Canned Heat, and began playing the San Francisco psychedelic circuit. But Albert's greatest success came after he signed with Alligator in 1978 and cut Ice Pickin'. It won the Best Blues Album of the Year Award from the Montreux Jazz Festival, and was nominated for a Grammy. His following Alligator albums helped earn Collins every award the blues world had to offer. And, along with Johnny Copeland and Robert Cray (who decided on a career as a bluesman after seeing Collins play his high school prom) Collins cut the Grammy-winning Showdown!.

Even after he was firmly established as a major modern bluesman, Collins never got too big for his fans and friends, and never took things easy. And he never relinquished the wheel of his battered tour bus that he loved to drive so much. Along with his band, The Icebreakers, Collins' live shows -- driven by his kinetic stage presence -- were legendary testaments to the power of the blues. With his untimely death in 1993, Albert Collins left behind a blues legacy that continues to amaze and delight blues fans all over the world. ---alligator.com

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Last Updated (Sunday, 03 February 2019 17:59)


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