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Charley Patton Vol. 2 (1929)

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Charley Patton Vol. 2 (1929) album cover
01
Frankie And Albert
3:12
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02
Some These Days I'll Be Gone (Take 1)
2:58
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03
Some These Days I'll Be Gone (Take 2)
3:17
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04
Green River Blues
3:11
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05
Farrell Blues
3:08
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06
Come Back Corrina
3:10
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07
Hammer Blues (Take 1)
3:20
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08
Hammer Blues (Take 2)
3:16
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09
Magnolia Blues
3:09
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10
When Your Way Gets Dark
3:08
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11
Heart Like Railroad Steel
2:52
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12
Some Happy Day
3:11
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13
You're Gonna Need Somebody When You Die
2:56
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14
Jim Lee Blues - Part 1
2:58
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15
Jim Lee Blues - Part 2
3:02
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16
High Water Everywhere - Part 1
3:04
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17
High Water Everywhere - Part 2
3:04
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18
Jesue Is A Dying-Bed Maker
2:54
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19
I Shall Not Be Moved (Take 1)
3:02
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20
Rattlesnake Blues
2:40
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 20   Total Length: 61:32

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John Morthland

Contributor

John Morthland has been writing about music since the days of electronically rechanneled stereo and duophonic sound. His name has darkened the mastheads of Roll...more »

04.22.11
Charlie Patton, Charley Patton Vol. 2 (1929)
2005 | Label: Document Records / The Orchard

Nobody looms larger in Delta blues than Patton, the first man — at least on record — to develop many of the music's guitar licks and rhythmic and lyric patterns. He was a more extreme version of Tommy Johnson, and he was the music's first real star — not a rambling street singer, but a no-holds-barred showman hired to play before adoring crowds. Patton had a deep, ferociously rough voice and thwacked a raw, insistent… read more »

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eMusic Features

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Re-Documenting the Blues

By John Morthland, Contributor

Austrian collector Johnny Parth launched Document Records in 1986 in order to reissue the complete works of early 20th-century American roots musicians, mostly blues artists. Document's modus operandi was simple: Pick an artist and reissue the total output on however many albums — or, later, CDs — it took. Less-recorded artists — Geechie Wiley, say — shared a single album with other names; the more prolific — like Peetie Wheatstraw — got considerably more (seven… more »

1

Where Did the Blues Begin?

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The biggest debate in blues circles these days is, "where did the blues begin?" Ever since the blues revival of the 50s and 60s, the answer has been "the Mississippi Delta." But in recent years, more than a few blues buffs have argued, that while the Delta is where the harshest form of blues indeed gelled, there is very little evidence to suggest that blues started there. Further, Delta blues in its heyday was almost… more »

0

Preachin’ the Blues

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"Yes, I'm gonna get me religion, I'm gonna join the Baptist Church/ You know I wanna be a Baptist preacher, just so I won't have to work" — Son House, "Preachin 'the Blues" Blues singers recorded dozens of superb gospel sides during the commercial recording heyday of the '20s and '30s, and later during the folk and blues revival of the late '50s and early '60s. Many blues singers had gospel songs in their repertoire, but… more »