Muddy Waters Bluesband live at Rockpalast is a great document of a fantastic musician and stage personality. It really shows Muddy’s magnetism and skill in working a crowd. Especially when he abandons his guitar for “Mannish Boy” and at the end prowls the stage, manic preaching-style, as he jumps up and down, bemoaning the fact that “another mule is kicking in your stall”. His falsetto is sweet and true here, and gives us a glimpse of the strong sexual attraction Waters exuded in the fifties. What an artist, what a stage presence!
A 54-minute documentary film about the life, times, and music of blues legend Blind Willie McTell.
With music masters Taj Mahal Stefan Grossman,historian Daphne Duval Harrison,and Atlantic Records founder Ahmet Ertegun.
Written and produced by David Fulmer
“Nothing less than the economic, social, and
historical evolution of America’s indigenous music.”
— Video Librarian
Real Live Roadrunning is a collaborative live album by Mark Knopfler and Emmylou Harris, released on 14 November 2006. The album was recorded live on 28 June 2006 at the Gibson Amphitheatre in Los Angeles, at the end of their summer tour in support of their critically acclaimed album, All the Roadrunning. Real Live Roadrunning was released as a combined CD/DVD. This is the video version of the concert : Continue reading “Emmylou Harris and Mark Knopfler Real Live Roadrunning 2016 (full concert video)”→
Singer-songwriters John Prine and Sturgill Simpson shared the stage last summer at an intimate event for a lucky few Grammy Museum guests. “This is John’s night” Simpson said, “I just wanna be here, but it’s John’s night”.
Part interview and part performance, video of the two country artists together was streamed live on Facebook in two parts.
Great storytellers, wonderful songs and very good playing!
Interview session (with some songs):
“Souvenirs” and “Sam Stone” solo, John Prine
followed by duets with Sturgill Simpson on “Speed Of The Sound of Loneliness” and “Paradise”.
Here’s a short but sweet film of what Led Zeppelin looked and sounded like in the first year of the band’s history. This was mid March, 1969. Their debut album, Led Zeppelin, had been out in USA for three months.
Led Zeppelin was on a tour of the UK and Scandinavia when they visited TV-Byen studios in Gladsaxe, Denmark, to play four songs from the new album:
I’d rather be the devil, to be that woman man I’d rather be the devil, to be that woman man Aw, nothin’ but the devil, changed my baby’s mind Was nothin’ but the devil, changed my baby’s mind
~Skip James (Devil Got My Woman)
Coupling an oddball guitar tuning set against eerie, falsetto vocals, James’ early recordings could make the hair stand up on the back of your neck.
~Cub Koda (allmusic.com)
Skip James (June 9, 1902 – October 3, 1969) was an AmericanDelta bluessinger. He is regarded by most blues writers as a very important artist.
He is one of 3 blues artists to featured in Wim Wenders great documentary film The Soul of a Man (2003).