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Casey Bill Weldon, Kokomo Arnold Bottleneck Guitar Trendsetters of the 1930s
'You could scarcely find two more contrasting bottleneck stylists... the 'Hawaiian Guitar Wizard' played upbeat, concerned with smooth tone. Arnold usually played solo, with strident tones, generally frenetic...'




Bukka White Mississippi Blues
Recorded for Fahey's Takoma label in the early sixties, with some fine steel, and all-time winners like Parchman Farm and Shake 'Em On Down. Army Blues is rough.



Bukka White Big Daddy
For Biograph in 1973, still tearing up his National Steel in fine style, gripping as ever.



Robert Wilkins The Original Rolling Stone
1928-35 recordings by the Memphis bluesman (with Cherokee Indian in his lineage) including That's No Way To Get Along, later covered by the Rolling Stones as Prodigal Son.



Big Joe Williams Tough Times
Stunning Delta blues, right in your face, slurred and shouted, bashed and beaten from a homemade nine-string.



Robert Pete Williams Angola Prisoners' Blues
An Arhoolie from 1959 half Williams; also Hogman Maxey and Guitar Welch.



Robert Pete Williams Louisiana Blues
'It's difficult to approve the banalities of most blues singers after listening to Robert Pete Williams,' writes Guralnick in Feel Like Going Home. From 1966, originally on Fahey's Takoma imprint. 180g LP.



Robert Pete Williams Free Again
Recorded in Baton Rouge in 1960, when Williams was on parole, out of Angola prison, labouring eighty hours a week on a work-farm.



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