1938 in Music - Top Blues Records

Top Blues Records

  • "Sunnyland" – Sonny Boy Williamson I

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Other articles related to "blues, records, top, top blues records":

Contemporary Folk Music - Major Performers Who Emerged From The 1940s To The Early 1960s
... rewriting, and performing traditional folk and blues songs along the way ... then discovered by arranger Gordon Jenkins and signed with Decca Records, releasing a series of successful but heavily-orchestrated single songs ... re-formed in 1955 with a series of successful concerts and album recordings on Vanguard Records ...
XM Satellite Radio - Company - Company Timeline
... January 9 XM wins top honors at the 2006 Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas for their two new portable units that offer live programming on-the-go ... as to why this occurred, yet AOL Radio's homepage lists it in the Top 11 (despite the stream not appearing in the AOL program, which lists ten streams under "Top 11" instead of eleven) ... October 30 The XM-4 "Blues" satellite was launched atop a Zenit 3SL rocket ...
1930 In Music - Top Blues Records
... Sitting on Top of the World" - Mississippi Sheiks "Preachin' Blues" - Son House "Clarksdale Moan" - Son House "Razor Ball" - Blind Willie McTell "Somebody's Been Using That Thing" - Big Bill Broonzy "S ...

Famous quotes containing the words records, top and/or blues:

    My confessions are shameless. I confess, but do not repent. The fact is, my confessions are prompted, not by ethical motives, but intellectual. The confessions are to me the interesting records of a self-investigator.
    W.N.P. Barbellion (1889–1919)

    The snow, which doth the top of Pindus strew,
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    For love of Leda, whiter did appear:
    Edmund Spenser (1552?–1599)

    As one delves deeper and deeper into Etiquette, disquieting thoughts come. That old Is- It-Worth-It Blues starts up again softly, perhaps, but plainly. Those who have mastered etiquette, who are entirely, impeccably right, would seem to arrive at a point of exquisite dullness. The letters and the conversations of the correct, as quoted by Mrs. Post, seem scarcely worth the striving for. The rules for finding topics of conversation fall damply on the spirit.
    Dorothy Parker (1893–1967)