Snooks And His Memphis Ramblers - Building A Home For You / You Don't Need Glasses download mp3 album
Building A Home For You-Snooks and his Memphis Ramblers on ViS 22704A. Vocal by Wally Ashby. Building A Home For You-7247-DNC. Snooks Friedman And His Memphis Stompers. AdRev for Rights Holder.
Discover all compositions recorded by Snooks And His Memphis Stompers. Complete your Snooks And His Memphis Stompers record collection. Many of the recordings made by this band between 1928 and 1931 were released under a variety of pseudonyms, including Snooks and His Memphis Ramblers, Snooks and His Paramount Theatre Orchestra and Ben Friedman's Paramount Hotel Orchestra. During their tenure at the Crazy Cat Club, in New York, the band was also known as Snooks and His Krazy Kat Kittens, though the band is not known to have recorded under this name. In addition to the recordings heard here, Snooks Friedman and his band provided music for the first talking cartoon. Sites: collateralworks.
During their tenure at the Crazy Cat Club, in New York, the band was also known as Snooks and His Krazy Kat Kittens, though the band is not known to have recorded under this name.
Dusty in Memphis is the fifth studio album by English singer Dusty Springfield. It was recorded at American Sound Studio in Memphis and released on 18 January 1969 by Atlantic Records. To make the album, Springfield worked with a team of musicians and producers that included Jerry Wexler, Arif Mardin, Tom Dowd, conductor Gene Orloff, backing vocalists The Sweet Inspirations, bassist Tommy Cogbill, and guitarist Reggie Young.
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I Don't Need No Doctor" is an R&B song written by Nick Ashford, Valerie Simpson, and Jo Armstead. First released by Nick Ashford on Verve in August 1966, it went nowhere. It was then picked up and recorded by Ray Charles and released in October 1966. Over the years, it has been covered by bands such as garage rock band The Chocolate Watchband in 1969, Humble Pie in 1971, New Riders of the Purple Sage in 1972, metal band . in 1986, by rock band Great White in 1987, and by the garage punk band The Nomads in 1989. The jazz guitar player John Scofield recorded a version for his album That's What I Say: John Scofield Plays the Music of Ray Charles in 2005, featuring the blues guitarist John Mayer on additional guitar and vocals. Mayer covered the song again with his band during his tour in summer 2007.
Snooks will provide full quality time to our customer. Bharatpur-10, Infront of CMS (7,641. 43 mi) Bharatpur, Nepal 44200. Typically replies within a day. Contact Snooks cafe & pub on Messenger. Cafe · Bar · Arts & Entertainment.
We don‘t have an album for this track yet. View all albums by this artist. His real name was Fird Eaglin, Jr. He has also been referred to as Blind Snooks Eaglin. His vocal style is reminiscent of Ray Charles; indeed, in the 50s, when he was in his late teens, he would sometimes bill himself as "Little" Ray Charles. He is generally regarded as a New Orleans R&B artist playing a wide range of music from blues, rock 'n' roll, jazz, country to Latin music. Snooks Eaglin (born January 21, 1936 in New Orleans, Louisiana, died February 18, 2009) was a guitarist and singer in New Orleans.
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