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Strona Główna Blues Piano Blues The Piano Blues Vol. 8 Texas Seaport 1934-1937 (1977)

The Piano Blues Vol. 8 Texas Seaport 1934-1937 (1977)

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The Piano Blues Vol. 8 Texas Seaport 1934-1937 (1977)

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1. Rob Cooper - West Dallas Drag

Rob Cooper - piano

2. Andy Boy - Too Late

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

3. Joe Pullum - Careful Drivin' Mama

Joe Pullum – vocals
Rob Cooper - piano

4. Walter Washington - West Dallas Woman

Walter (Cowboy) Washington – vocals
Andy Boy - piano

5. Joe Pullum, Robert Cooper – Blues with Class

Joe Pullum – speech
Rob Cooper - piano

6. Andy Boy - Evil Blues

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

7. Joe Pullum - Cows, See That Train Comin

Joe Pullum – vocals
Rob Cooper - piano

8. Andy Boy - House Raid Blues

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

9. Rob Cooper - West Dallas Drag No. 2

Rob Cooper - piano

10. Andy Boy - Yellow Gal Blues

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

11. Walter Washington - Ice Pick Mama

Walter (Cowboy) Washington – vocals
Andy Boy - piano

12. Joe Pullum - Rack It Back and Tell It Right

Joe Pullum – vocals
Rob Cooper - piano

13. Andy Boy - Church Street Blues

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

14. Joe Pullum - Mississippi Flood Blues

Joe Pullum – vocals
Rob Cooper - piano

15. Andy Boy – Lonesome with the Blues

Andy Boy – vocals, piano

16. Joe Pullum - McKinney Street Stomp

Joe Pullum – speech
Rob Cooper - piano

 

Joe Pullum, a Houston-born nightclub singer, was one of the more obscure blues stars. He was accompanied on his few recordings by two pianists; Rob Cooper on his earlier discs, and Andy Boy on his later efforts. Pullum's major success was with his self-written song, "Black Gal What Makes Your Head So Hard?" (1934). It sold in large quantities and was covered by Leroy Carr, Skip James, Mary Johnson, Jimmie Gordon, Josh White, Bumble Bee Slim, the Harlem Hamfats and Smokey Hogg. His subsequent recordings did not fare as well.

Pullum recorded four sessions, which yielded a total of 30 tracks, between April 1934 and February 1936. The tracks included two intended sequels to "Black Gal," but overall sales were modest. Pullum later performed on radio on the Houston station, KTLC, backed by another pianist, Preston "Peachy" Chase. Pullum relocated to Los Angeles, California in the 1940s, and he further interpreted "Black Gal" into "My Woman", accompanied by Lloyd Glenn, on Swingtime Records in 1948.

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