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Down In The Alley CD, Import

4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Page Artiste Alvin Youngblood Hart


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (18 octobre 2004)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Memphis Intl.
  • ASIN : B000068R2Q
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 241.347 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

DOWN IN THE ALLEY

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Par Un client le 19 mai 2003
Format: CD
Alvin Youngblood Hart a inventé la machine à remonter le temps. Dans la pure lignée de son 1er album "Big Mama's Door", il s'arme de guitares, mandolines, banjos (il joue tout lui-même) et d'enormement de coeur pour reprendre des morceaux datant des années 30. Il revisite ainsi le répertoire de Son House, Charley Patton, Skip James et autre Leadbelly. Parfois, il semble que la poussière du Mississippi coule dans ses veines. Dans un morceau comme "How Long Before I Can Change My Clothes", Hart et sa guitare National Resonator sonnent comme s'ils débarquaient de la célèbre Parchman Farm, où ont sévit bon nombre de bluesmen. Parfois, Hart rejoue les classiques comme "Tom Rushen Blues " de Charley Patton ou "Alberta" de Leadbelly à un tempo plus lent, ce qui rajoute à la force et l'émotion du chant, porteur de la voix de tous les fantômes du passé. Considérant la puissance impréssionnante que Hart génère à lui tout seul, ceci pourrait bien être l'album acoustique de l'année.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5 10 commentaires
21 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 downhome heart 17 août 2002
Par Jerome Clark - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
While of course Alvin Youngblood Hart has the right to do any kind of music he chooses, it would be hard to dispute that he does downhome African-American music best. He's in top form on this splendid recording, which harks back to the sound of his first. Like Lead Belly, Mississippi John Hurt, Henry Thomas, and Mance Lipscomb, he is a gifted bluesman but not only a bluesman. He is also immersed in the older rural traditions out of which the blues emerged a century or so ago. Thus, for two examples, the riveting renditions of the deep-folk songs "Deep Blue Sea" (not to be confused with the Tommy McClennan "Catfish Blues" variant of the same name) and "Chilly Winds." Though credited to Odetta, the latter is actually a cobbling-together of the title song (ubiquitous in both black and white tradition), "Pea Vine Whistle," and "K. C. Moan" -- themselves merely versions of older songs of murky origin. Hart not only revives the all-but-lost art of African-American five-string banjo but also masters it. The result is a sound nothing short of exhilarating.
I like everything on this album, with one small qualification. Hart boldly takes on the masters, making even Charley Patton's "Tom Rushen Blues" beautifully his own. Yet Skip James defeats him, as James seems to defeat everybody who tries him. Hart's version of "Devil Got My Woman" isn't bad, but James's original has an otherworldly quality which manages always to evade capture or even reinvention. If somebody has ever done a better version of any James song than James himself, I have never heard it.
This quibble notwithstanding, this is the sort of recording one has a very hard time taking off one's turntable. It should make all who hear it grateful that Hart is a relatively young man and that there's more -- plenty more, one hopes -- where it comes from.
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Three Stars 17 juillet 2016
Par bluesjr - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
only really like one song, and I already had that on a compilation CD
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank God he's back 19 juillet 2002
Par Jonathan M. Winterburn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
As a country blues album, this cd is superb. While I agree with the reviewer who noticed that it could have included a couple more songs, I don't think his gripe about the song selection is warranted. First, whether or not Carter's version of Alberta is better than Leadbelly's is a matter of taste and opinion. I personally prefer Leadbelly's. Next, while it could be said that Devil Got My Woman has been done many times before, I think Hart's unusual vocal rendition is reason enough to have it on the album. That said, I want to say that I haven't stopped listening to this damn thing since I got it. It opens with Judge Bouche, a Lewis classic which sounds phenomenal in Hart's hands and voice; great open E slide work. Next is How Long Before I Change My Clothes, a Bukka White number, which scared the hell out of me when I first heard Hart's version. Melodically, the song is similar to Bukka's, but Hart changes it up a bit, and that howl is unearthly; I have never heard anything like that on record. Deep Blue Sea is a great number on which Hart accompanies himself on banjo. I liked this song so much, I've started playing it myself;... Next comes what is called "Jinx Blues", and the notes indicate that Son House wrote this one. Now, while Son did write a beautiful piece called Jinx Blues, this ain't it; this is a version of Patton's Screamin' and Hollerin' the Blues. Hart's guitar work on this is astounding, maybe even almost worthy of Patton himself, but let's not jump the gun. Next is a rollicking rendition of the Sheiks' Bootlegger's Blues. Then the aforementioned Alberta; was expecting the Carter version, but was pleasantly surprised to hear Leadbelly's instead; Hart is spot-on with this one. Estes' Broke and Hungry is next, on which a mandolin is used, and put to good use; people used to Willie Brown's version of this song will find new life in this rendition. Then we have Devil, about which I've aready said my piece. Then we have Chilly Winds, an Odetta number; Hart wields a banjo for this and makes the room windy enough to cry. Next is Patton's Tom Rushen Blues; great rendition, and I love Hart's use of the bottleneck on this one; he expands on Charlie's arrangemet, especially on the third line of each staza,making it his own and giving us the treat of hearing a great musician interpreting another great musician's work. Next is Please Baby, a piece I had never heard before this; I don't know who wrote it, but it's listed as traditional in the notes; it's a nice blues piece with some sweet dobro work. Lastly we have Motherless Child; this one has Hart's hallmark on it, from beginning to end, complete with unique vocals... In my opinion, [this album] is every bit as good as Big Mama's Door, and thank God he's come back.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Almost as solid as Big Mama's Door 17 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This cd is excellent. It is almost flawless. It's also just a step or two below "Big Mama's Door", which was Hart's first release. The only real flaw on this cd is the song selection. Hart does Leadbelly's "Alberta", instead of doing the Mississippi Sheiks/Bo Carter version of the song, which happens to be a much more melodic and pretty tune. Also, Alvin plays "Devil Got My Woman", which has been done to death by everyone and their grandma. The cd also seems a bit short; there are twelve songs on this disc and you could probably fit fourteen or maybe even fifteen. Still, this cd marks a return to acoustic country blues for Hart. Buy this, you will not be disappointed!
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Almost as solid as Big Mama's Door 17 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This cd is excellent. It is almost flawless. It's also just a step or two below "Big Mama's Door", which was Hart's first release. The only real flaw on this cd is the song selection. Hart does Leadbelly's "Alberta", instead of doing the Mississippi Sheiks/Bo Carter version of the song, which happens to be a much more melodic and pretty tune. Also, Alvin plays "Devil Got My Woman", which has been done to death by everyone and their grandma. The cd also seems a bit short; there are twelve songs on this disc and you could probably fit fourteen or maybe even fifteen. Still, this cd marks a return to acoustic country blues for Hart. Buy this, you will not be disappointed!
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