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Blue Ridge Rangers CD, Import

4.8 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client

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Page Artiste John Fogerty


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (2 mai 1994)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B000000XC0
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.8 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 60.788 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
  •  Voulez-vous mettre à jour des informations sur le produit, faire un commentaire sur des images ou nous signaler un prix inférieur?

Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Blue Ridge Mountain Blues
  2. Somewhere Listening (For My Name)
  3. You're The Reason
  4. Jambalaya (On The Bayou)
  5. She Thinks I Still Care
  6. California Blues (Blue Yodel #4)
  7. Workin' On A Building
  8. Please Help Me, I'm Falling
  9. Have Thine Own Way, Lord
  10. I Ain't Never
  11. Hearts Of Stone
  12. Today I Started Loving You Again

Descriptions du produit

FOGERTY JOHN


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Format: CD
"The Blue Ridge Rangers" est le premier album solo de John Fogerty, l'ancien leader de "Creedence Clearwater Revival".
Il sort en 1973 et est composé uniquement de reprises de morceaux country traditionnels.
Ne vous méprenez pas, Il ne s'agit nullement d'un groupe, Fogerty joue de tous les instruments.
Le dernier disque de Creedence "Mardi Gras" n'avait pas marché, son frère Tom était parti et John était en conflit avec la maison de disques de CCR.
Le LP sort chez "Fantasy" sous le nom des "Blue Ridge Rangers".
John Fogerty ne voulait pas voir son nom qui était trop associé à Creedence et repartir à zéro.
Cet album est excellent.
Dès le premier titre "Blue Ridge Mountain Blues", on adhère tout de suite.
Puis suivent (je ne les cite pas tous), "Jambalaya", "California Blues", les excellents "Workin' on a building", "I ain't never" et "Hearts of Stone".
Avec ce disque, John Fogerty montre une grande maturité et nous rappelle s'il en est besoin son grand professionnalisme.
Il concilie très bien ses racines country-Rock avec sa grande personnalité.
En 1975, il sortira l'album "John Fogerty" où l'on trouve le fameux "Rockin 'All Over the World", repris par le groupe Britannique Status Quo en 1977.
Après il y a une période où il ne se passe pas grand chose puis en 1985, il réapparaît avec le LP "Centerfield".
Suivra ensuite "Eye of the Zombie" en 1986.
Pour revenir à "Blue Ridge Rangers", c'est un album qui coule comme de l'eau de roche et qui s'écoute avec grand plaisir.
Par rapport à sa date de sortie, le nom de John Fogerty a été rajouté sur la très belle pochette.
Comme on dit, "Rien que du bonheur".
A vos lecteurs.
Adanson Marco.
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
La dissolution de Creedence Clearwater Revival en 1972 fut un coup dur pour les amateurs de ce groupe et de sa musique d'exception ( "Proud Mary", "Lodi", Travelin' band", "Green River", etc...). Écouter C.C.R. dans ces années grises du septennat Pompidou, c'était faire le plein d'énergie et d'enthousiasme avant d'affronter les profs et leurs pénibles refrains...

Quand "The blue ridge rangers" sortit en 1973, avouons que nous fûmes surpris car un musicien ressemblant fort à John Fogerty figurait sur la pochette de l'époque, mais nulle part ne figurait le nom de John Fogerty: une véritable énigme qui s'expliquait, semble-t-il, par les démêlées judiciaires de John Fogerty et du producteur de C.C.R...

"The blue ridge rangers" est en fait un disque totalement différent de la production de C.C.R., dans la mesure où il n'est composé que d' excellentes reprises de "Country music" intégralement jouées par John Fogerty! Initialement déroutant lorsqu'on apprécie C.C.R., mais en fait excellent!
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Par Kinks TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 19 novembre 2013
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Je viens de compléter ma discothèque par les deux premiers disques solo de John Fogerty. J’ai une petite préférence pour celui-ci qui emprunte une voie « Country » avec bonheur alors que « John Fogerty » est un peu dans la continuité du CCR sans l’égaler. Cet album commence avec un morceau bien soutenu « Blue ridge mountain blues » suivi de l’excellent « Somewhere listening ». « You’re the reason » possède un rythme dansant qui provoque des battements de pieds inévitables. La qualité est maintenue avec l’interprétation de « Jambalaya » bien mis en valeur par la voix si particulière de John Fogerty et son jeu de guitare si personnel. Ce morceau a eu un succès mérité en USA (#16 Pop et #1 Country) en 1973. « She thinks I still care » et « Calorfornia blues » sont plus calmes mais tout aussi entrainants. Les morceaux sont vraiment bien choisis, « Workin’ on a building », très sudiste, « Please help me, I’m falling » et « Have thine own way, Lord » en sont la preuve avec une voix et des orchestrations irréprochables. Encore du bon moment avec « I ain’t never » et le simple « Hearts of stone » qui a connu un succès modéré (#37 US). L’album se termine en beauté avec l’excellent « Today I started loving you again ». Très bonne acquisition.
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
TOUT LE MONDE CONNAIT JOHN FOGERTY , TOUS CEUX QUI AIMENT LA COUNTRY RETROUVERONT LE CD QUI FAIT PLAISIR A ENTENDRE CHEZ SOI ET ENCORE PLUS DANS SA VOITURE. LA VOIX ET LES MELODIES QUE DEMANDER DE PLUS POUR PASSER DU TRES BON TEMPS.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x93ae5360) étoiles sur 5 90 commentaires
38 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93ad4030) étoiles sur 5 Classic Album 12 février 2002
Par Bradley Olson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
As stated by many reviewers and by the title of the album, this is John Fogerty's legendary One Man Band (meaning he played all the instruments and sang all the vocals) album from 1973 entitled "Blue Ridge Rangers." Back when it was released in 1973, Creedence Clearwater Revival had just broken up and he had to fulfill his contract with Fantasy with 1 more album and this is the album that he not only recorded to do that and that he couldn't sing the Creedence hits legally at the time, but it also is an album that pays tribute to his influences by singing covers of many country classics with gospel and blues mixed in for good measure. The Top 20 hit, Jambalaya, is performed here in a rousing arrangement. Some of the other highlights include the top 40 minor hit cover of "Hearts of Stone" which had been recorded by a few country artists and in the pop world, the Fontaine Sisters, The Webb Pierce/Mel Tillis classic "I Ain't Never", Working on a Building, Merle Haggard's "Today I Started Loving You Again," Blue Ridge Mountain Blues, the George Jones hit "She Thinks I Still Care," Jimmie Rodgers's "California Blues (Blue Yodel #4)" and You're The Reason. If he would have recorded "Blue Moon of Kentucky" (appears on the Big Mon tribute to Bill Monroe) at the time this was recorded, it would also appear on this album. The sound quality is excellent and the music is timeless. Country fans, Fogerty fans, CCR fans, folk fans, blues fans, gospel fans, rock and roll fans should definitely pick up this album.
43 internautes sur 46 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93afdaf8) étoiles sur 5 COUNTRY CLASSICS! 20 février 2000
Par Henry R. Kujawa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
From the first twang of that banjo, I knew I was in for something different here. While some artists in 1973 were rediscovering 50's rock & roll, John Fogerty looked back and paid tribute to 50's country western & gospel! My faves include "Blue Ridge Mountain Blues", "You're the Reason", "California Blues", "Workin' On A Building", "Please Help Me, I'm Falling", "I Ain't Never" and "Today I Stared Loving You Again" (there's one I can relate to way too much). But they're ALL good ones. Some have become standards, done by many artists over the years, like "She Thinks I Still Care" (George Jones, Cher, Michael Nesmith) and "Jambalaya (On The Bayou)" (Hank Williams, Jo Stafford, Carpenters-- probably my favorite, Buzz Zeemer, and Dash Rip Rock-- probably the WILDEST) but Fogerty does each in his own style. I'd love it if he did another one like this, as I can listen to this over and over-- and have been.
33 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93adc6fc) étoiles sur 5 I shoulda bought it way back when! 24 janvier 2001
Par Bruce K. Day - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
In my teen years, I was a Creedance fanatic. I loved to listen-to and play (I will never be that good) all of the early with-the-band music. Somehow this one slipped through my fingers when it came out during my frugal college days, maybe I was afraid that Fantasy had squeezed some half-baked garbage out to fulfill a contract requirement. What a surprise to find John Fogerty playing the stuff I like to listen to and play now. I have always appreciated his interest in themes and styles from traditional/folk/country and love "Blue Moon Swamp", but had not realized that gospel/bluegrass was part of the mix. It is unfortunate that radio does not know what to do with gifted musicians who do not "fit the mold". Although this is all well known material, the interpretation is classic Fogerty and well worth owning. If you are a fan of classic country or classic rock, this is an important link between the two.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93ad7330) étoiles sur 5 A weird, yet quite wonderful, solo debut 18 avril 2003
Par Docendo Discimus - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I've always had a soft spot for this album.
Not a genuine rock song among the lot, this is all country and spirituals, yet Fogerty makes the whole thing sound sincere and appealing.
I'm a rock and blues fan myself, and I own very little in the way of traditional country, but I've always liked "The Blue Ridge Rangers".
The lead-off track is a real banjo-pickin' clog-stomper, the traditional "Blue Ridge Mountain Blues", yet Fogerty's characteristic baritone voice (no twang there) makes it into something that a rock band could actually play on stage and not have too many things thrown at them.
Then comes a beautiful religious piece, Mississippi Blind Boy Archie Brownlee's "Somewhere Listening For My Name", complete with a gospel choir consisting of Fogerty himself.
Bobby Edwards' "You're The Reason" has been transformed into something almost like a country-rocker with the addition of a rock n' roll backbeat from the man on the swivel chair (a certain Mr Fogerty), and Hank Williams' "Jambalaya" is given the rock treatment as well, guitar solo and everything, yet stays true to its country origins. Fogerty still does than one in concert on occation.
"She Thinks I Still Care" is a great vocal performance by John Fogerty, aided by himself on harmony vocals and steel guitar.
"Blue Yodel #4" was witten by the legendary Jimmie Rodgers, who influenced country- and blues singers alike, and the traditional gospel piece "Working On A Building" also popped up in concert on Fogerty's 1997-98 world tour. On this record he provides all the harmony vocals, hand claps and enthusiastic wails himself.
"Please Help Me, I'm Falling" is another catchy melody, the kind that's so much fun to sing if you have half a singing voice (a sinful pleasure, I know).
"Have Thine Own Way, Lord" has been sung by everyone from Slim Whitman and Marty Robbins to Pat Boone and Jim Reeves, and Fogerty does a lovely job with it, once again adding layers of harmony vocals.
"I Ain't Never" is a Mel Tillis/Webb Pierce song, and it's hard to sit still when it is playing. "Hearts Of Stone" was released as a single, and showed up in the top 50 on the pop charts (as did "Jambalaya"), and the album closes with the resigned country ballad "Today I Started Loving You Again", a Merle Haggard song, and another fine vocal perfomance.
Remember - this is not a rock record.
But it's a lot of fun to sing along to on a rainy afternoon, after making sure nobody can hear you, of course, and perhaps leaving a few hard rock records lying around in case anyone should come by!
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93b1c8b8) étoiles sur 5 A Concept Album? Not Quite, but Close... 12 mars 2005
Par Christopher Xavier Cross - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
With or without his bandmates in Creedence Clearwater Revival, Mr.Fogerty has always been one of the most artless performers that I've ever known; he's certainly never tried to be anything other than the talented singer/songwriter that he is(unlike some acts who adopted grandiose images that they could never continue off-stage: the Rolling Stones, Pink Floyd, the Moody Blues & David Bowie among them...John Lennon called them "Sons of Beatles").
And on the face of it, this album is a simple collection of country & western "oldies"(even by 70's standards) whose repertoire is taken from the bluegrass & gospel heroes that inspired the artist in his younger days(similar to the rock & roll "farewell" album that John Lennon would do two years later in 1975).
But this album, the Blue Ridge Rangers(his first solo album after disbanding CCR over legal and familial issues), rapidly shows itself to have an underlying thematic unity that reveals itself as one of the most low-key and honest of the "concept albums" that came to maturity in the late sixties.
For instance, the name of this album suggests that this is a group-effort being released by someone calling themselves the "Blue Ridge Rangers", but that name is actually taken from one of the songs contained on the album itself, namely 'Blue Ridge Mountain Blues'; and local legend in my hometown claims that Mr.Fogerty handled all of the instrumental/vocal chores on this album all by his lonesome self...a thus-far unverified fact not disputed by the liner notes on the sparse CD booklet(which has no credits and only says: Arranged and Produced by John Fogerty) or by the album cover itself, which features John himself as no less than 5 different members of the Blue Ridge Rangers: Fiddler, Banjo-Picker, Head Singer, Double-bass player & Guitarist.
Continuing with this, we have to ask: "Why did a man who was the primary creative focus behind one of music's top acts choose to release an album of Other People's Songs"? The answer is simple, as we see that, except for the cajun good-fun of 'Jambalaya', his selection of songs and the raw emotion that he pours into performing them show an incredible tinge of sadness and loss for something/someone extremely close to him. He pretended to be "Someone Else" and chose to sing "Other People's Songs" simply because "They" could say what he wanted to say easier and less painfully than if he had said it or sung it or written it himself...it was comfort to know that "Someone Else" had gone through what he had went through, that "Someone Else" had been as lonely as he felt right now, lonely enough that he literally had to "be" every single member of a fictional band.
This period was so painful that 'Blue Ridge Rangers' is the only album from which he did NOT extract any material for his mid-90's live event extravaganza, 'Premonition'("What about Eye Of The Zombie?", you ask? Well, FYI and UjustME...'Going Back Home' was used as a warm-up and 'Headlines' was used as a sound-check with updated verses; both are among the great bootlegs from that era, if you want to go searching for them).
Ultimately, I believe that 'Blue Ridge Rangers' was a cathartic episode for Mr.Fogerty, who was saying goodbye to his old bandmates, and the past in general, while trying hard to look ahead to a brighter future. The beautiful part is that he does so while still somehow managing to turn in an extremely respectable performance, unlike other singers' therapeutic sessions which happened to make it onto the market.
I heartily recommend this album, not only to Country & Western or John Fogerty/CCR fans, but also to anyone "into" the revealing side of classic rock albums...I mean, you can easily find any and all of these songs on Other People's Albums, but they would not provide you with any of the insight into the heart and soul of one of Rock's legendary greats.
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