No More Tears - John Mayall - The Blues Alone (CD, Album)

9 thoughts on “ No More Tears - John Mayall - The Blues Alone (CD, Album)

  1. John Mayall's "The Blues Alone" von ist im wahrsten Sinn eine Soloplatte. Mayall hatte einige neue Songs geschrieben, aber keine Bluesbreakers zur Verfügung. Also spielte er mit Hilfe des Overdubbing-Verfahrens alle Instrumente bis auf das Schlagzeug, das Keef Hartley beisteuerte, selbst/5(55).
  2. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about John Mayall - The Blues Alone at Discogs. Complete your John Mayall collection.
  3. After Eric Clapton’s hasty departure in the summer of , John Mayall & The Bluesbreakers responded by landing themselves yet another young guitar god in Peter Green. The reverb-soaked A Hard Road totally reflects the newbie’s legendarily moody disposition and existential approach to the blues.
  4. The album was released on the Decca budget label - “Ace Of Clubs” in November and this CD comes from , when the Mayall Decca recordings were remastered & reissued. (Well done Paschal Byrne.).
  5. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of The Blues Alone on Discogs. Label: Deram - • Format: CD Album, Reissue • Country: Europe • Genre: Rock, Blues • Style: Electric Blues, Blues Rock, Harmonica Blues/5(6).
  6. The Blues Alone is a electric blues album recorded by John Mayall on which he recorded all the parts himself, with the exception of percussion which was provided by longtime collaborator Keef Hartley. The cover art and the original LP sleeve design are by John Mayall. Sleeve notes, including track notes, were written by noted DJ John Peel.
  7. Home / Rock & Roll / John Mayall With Eric Clapton ‎– Blues Breakers. John Mayall With Eric Clapton ‎– Blues Breakers €
  8. The Blues Alone, an Album by John Mayall. Released in on Decca (catalog no. ; CD). Genres: British Blues, Electric Blues.
  9. Peel wrote the sleevenotes to the John Mayall solo album The Blues Alone (Decca, ). In the summer of I was working for a radio station in Southern California and, in my capacity as resident Englishman and therefore intimate friend of all groups, I had to contribute a column of light hearted chatter about the British music scene to the station paper.

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