Chester Arthur Burnett (June 10, 1910 – January 10, 1976), known as Howlin' Wolf, was an influential American blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player. In the early 1960s, Howlin' Wolf recorded several songs that became his most famous, despite receiving no radio play: "Wang Dang Doodle", "Back Door Man", "Spoonful", "The Red Rooster" (later known as "Little Red Rooster"), "I Ain't Superstitious", "Goin' Down Slow", and "Killing Floor", many of which were written by Willie Dixon. His eyes would light up, you'd see the veins come out on his neck and, buddy, there was nothing on his mind but that song. At 6 feet, 6 inches and close to 300 pounds, he was an imposing presence with one of the loudest and most memorable voices of all the "classic" 1950s Chicago blues singers. Burnett was noted for his disciplined approach to his personal finances. It was released in 1961 by Chess Records as the B-side to Wolf's "Wang Dang Doodle". Howlin' Wolf is a member of Blues Singer. [19] Turner brought him to record several songs for Sam Phillips at Memphis Recording Service (later renamed Sun Studio) and the Bihari brothers at Modern Records. Wolf's last album was 1973's The Back Door Wolf. Cream frequently played "Spoonful" in concert, and the song evolved beyond the blues-rock form of the 1966 recording into a vehicle for extended improvised soloing influenced by the San Francisco music scene of the late 1960s. So, Dixon decided to use reverse psychology on him, by introducing the songs to Wolf as written for Muddy, thus inducing Wolf to accept them. [7] Wolf offered his assessment in an interview with Rolling Stone magazine: "Man ... that stuff's dogshit". How come you won't write me one like that?' Howlin' Wolf's second compilation album, Howlin' Wolf (often called "the rocking chair album", from its cover illustration), was released in 1962. "Smokestack Lightning" is a blues song recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1956. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. [15] In 2010, the song was inducted into the Blues Foundation Hall of Fame "Classics of Blues Recordings" category. Howlin' Wolf (born Chester Arthur Burnett (10 June 1910 - 10 January 1976) was an American blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player, infamous for his loud, booming and rough voice. Howlin' Wolf (oik. The foundation mission and goals include the preservation of the blues music genre, scholarships for students to participate in music programs, and support for blues musicians and blues programs. Chester Arthur Burnett (June 10, 1910 – January 10, 1976), known as Howlin' Wolf, was an influential American blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player. Chester Arthur Burnett (White Station, Misisipi; 10 de junio de 1910 - Hines, Illinois; 10 de enero de 1976), conocido como Howlin' Wolf (Lobo Aullador), fue un músico afroamericano, cantante de blues, guitarrista y armonicista. Howlin' Wolf (born Chester Arthur Burnett, June 10, 1910 – January 10, 1976), was a Chicago blues singer, guitarist, and harmonica player. And it's done me just fine". Chester Arthur Burnett, 10. kesäkuuta 1910 West Point – 10. tammikuuta 1976) oli yhdysvaltalainen blueslaulaja ja -lauluntekijä. In 1968, Wolf reluctantly re-recorded "Spoonful", along with several of his blues classics in Marshall Chess's attempt at updating Wolf's sound for the burgeoning rock market. [9], In an album review for AllMusic, Stephen Thomas Erlewine described Cream's rendition as "where the swirling instrumental interplay, echo, fuzz tones, and overwhelming volume constitute true psychedelic music, and also points strongly toward the guitar worship of heavy metal." Howlin' Wolf's second compilation album, Howlin' Wolf (often called "the rocking chair album", from its cover illustration), was released in 1962. Burnett's parents separated when he was a year old. Dixon's "Spoonful" is loosely based on "A Spoonful Blues", a song recorded in 1929 by Charley Patton. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, Burnett is commonly ranked among the leading performers in electric blues. The Howlin' Wolf Foundation, a non-profit corporation organized under American tax code section 501(c)(3), has been established by Bettye Kelly to preserve and extend Howlin' Wolf's legacy. He returned to his family, which had recently moved near West Memphis, Arkansas, and helped with the farming while also performing, as he had done in the 1930s, with Floyd Jones and others. This is where the soul of man never dies. „This is Howlin' Wolfs New Album And He Doesn't Like It“ is in de Wireliste The Wire's "100 Records That Set The World On Fire (While No One Was Listening)" afnumma worn. «Spoonful» har vorte tolka og spelt inn av forskjellige artistar. He played with Patton often in small Delta communities. After he married Lillie, who was able to manage his professional finances, Burnett was so financially successful that he was able to offer band members not only a decent salary but benefits such as health insurance; this enabled him to hire his pick of available musicians and keep his band one of the best around. During the blues revival in the 1950s and 1960s, black blues musicians found a new audience among white youths, and Howlin' Wolf was among the first to capitalize on it. In January 1976, Burnett checked into the Veterans Administration Hospital in Hines, Illinois, for kidney surgery. Granger a la dècada del 1930, va servir durant la Segona Guerra Mundial a l'exèrcit nord-americà i el 1948 va formar una banda que incloïa guitarristes com Willie Johnson i M. T. Murphy, … He was born in West Point, Mississippi, in an area now known as White Station. It is a collection of twelve singles previously released by the Chess label from 1960 through 1962. Spoonful est un standard du blues écrit par Willie Dixon et initialement enregistré en 1960 par Howlin' Wolf [1].La chanson est librement inspirée de A Spoonful Blues, chanson enregistrée en 1929 par Charley Patton (Paramount 12869) [2], elle-même apparentée à All I Want Is A Spoonful enregistrée en 1925 par Papa Charlie Jackson, et à Cocaine Blues de Luke Jordan (1927). 1962 -ben jelent meg a nagy hatású blues-albuma, a Howlin 'Wolf, rajta a „Wang Dang Doodle”-lal, a „Goin' Down Slow”-val, a „Spoonful”-lal és a „Little Red Rooster”–rel. Howlin' Wolf recorded the song for Chess Records in 1954. [16], Burnett was influenced by other popular blues performers of the time, including the Mississippi Sheiks, Blind Lemon Jefferson, Ma Rainey, Lonnie Johnson, Tampa Red, Blind Blake, and Tommy Johnson. [14] During this era he went by the name "John D." to dissociate himself from his past, a name by which several of his relatives would know him for the rest of his life. The musician and critic Cub Koda noted, "no one could match Howlin' Wolf for the singular ability to rock the house down to the foundation while simultaneously scaring its patrons out of its wits. 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Many cover versions followed, and the song has been described by French music historian Gérard Herzhaft as "one of the most played, arranged, and rearranged pieces in blues history". [16] James' recording with Harvey Fuqua as "Etta & Harvey" reached number 12 on Billboard magazine's Hot R&B Sides chart and number 78 on its Hot 100 singles chart. [4] His physique garnered him the nicknames "Big Foot Chester" and "Bull Cow" as a young man: he was 6 feet 3 inches (191 cm) tall and often weighed close to 300 pounds (136 kg). In the early 1960s, Howlin' Wolf recorded several songs that became his most famous, despite receiving no radio play: " Wang Dang Doodle ", "Back Door Man", "Spoonful", "The Red Rooster" (later known as " Little Red Rooster "), " I Ain't Superstitious ", " Goin' Down Slow ", and "Killing Floor". Howlin' Wolf is the second studio album from Chicago blues singer/guitarist/harmonicist Howlin' Wolf. "Hoochie Coochie Man" is a blues standard written by Willie Dixon and first recorded by Muddy Waters in 1954. Howlin' Wolf recorded "Killing Floor" in 1964 and it was released as a single. "Couldn't Do No Yodeling, So I Turned to Howlin'. "Hey Lawdy Mama" is a Piedmont blues song recorded by Buddy Moss in 1934. Howlin’ Wolf, de son vrai nom Chester Arthur Burnett, né le 10 juin 1910 à White Station, près de West Point dans le Mississippi et mort le 10 janvier 1976 à Hines dans l'Illinois, est un musicien de blues américain. Recorded in 1956, it is one of his most popular and enduring works. [17] His harmonica playing was modeled after that of Sonny Boy Williamson II, who taught him how to play when Burnett moved to Parkin, Arkansas, in 1933.[18][6]. Januar 1976 in Chicago, Illinois) war ein US-amerikanischer Blues-Musiker. There are few recordings that equal the powerful force of 'Spoonful,' or, for that matter, any other Wolf/Dixon Chess side." In Chicago, Howlin' Wolf assembled a new band and recruited the Chicagoan Jody Williams from Memphis Slim's band as his first guitarist. "Back Door Man" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1960. Burnett was able to attract some of the best musicians available because of his policy, unusual among bandleaders, of paying his musicians well and on time, even including unemployment insurance and Social Security contributions. By the end of the decade, he was a fixture in clubs, with a harmonica and an early electric guitar. With a booming voice and imposing physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. Howlin' Wolf was born on June 10, 1910 in White Station, MS. Blues singer, harmonica player, and guitarist who wrote "Back Door Man," "Killing Floor," and "Spoonful." Age, Biography and Wiki. Birth Day: June 10, 1910: Birth Place: White Station, MS: Age: 110 YEARS OLD: Died On: Jan 10, 1976 (age 65) Birth Sign: Gemini Net worth: $18 Million . Because of the illustration on its sleeve, the album is often called The Rockin' Chair Album, a nickname even added to the cover on some reissue pressings of the LP. 2010 is dees Liad "Spoonful" in de Blues Hall of Fame afgnumma worn. "Back Door Man" Single by Howlin' Wolf; A-side "Wang Dang Doodle" Released: 1961 () Recorded: June 1960: Studio: Chess, Chicago: Genre: Blues: Length: 2: 47: Label: Chess: … He immediately pursued her and won her over. For the American release of Fresh Cream, "I Feel Free" was substituted for "Spoonful". [6] In 1962, the song was included on Wolf's second compilation album for Chess, Howlin' Wolf . [1]. The song was first recorded in 1961 by American blues musician Howlin' Wolf in the Chicago blues style. Jenna 1976 z Chicago, Illinois) wor ein amerikanischa Blues-Musika. Howlin' Wolf pics spanning his career, set to the soundtrack of the classic "Spoonful'. Howlin' Wolf, pseudonimo di Chester Arthur Burnett (White Station, 10 giugno 1910 – Hines, 10 gennaio 1976), è stato un cantante, chitarrista e armonicista statunitense. In 1943, a version recorded by Andy Kirk and His Twelve Clouds of Joy, with vocals by June Richmond, was a hit, reaching number four on the Billboard R&B chart. Entirely composed of new material, it was recorded with musicians who regularly backed him on stage, including Hubert Sumlin, Detroit Junior, Andrew "Blueblood" McMahon, Chico Chism, Lafayette "Shorty" Gilbert and the bandleader Eddie Shaw. "Baby, Please Don't Go" is a traditional blues song that was popularized by Delta blues musician Big Joe Williams in 1935. [2] Etta James and Harvey Fuqua had a pop and R&B record chart hit with their duet cover of "Spoonful" in 1961, and it was popularized in the late 1960s by the British rock group Cream.. His style of playing has been described as "raining down Delta beatitude". [5] He was named for Chester A. Arthur, the 21st President of the United States. [10]. It was recorded in Los Angeles when the band were on their second concert tour of North America. Dixon reported "Every once in a while Wolf would mention the fact that, 'Hey man, you wrote that song for Muddy. One such rendering, lasting nearly seventeen minutes, is included on their 1968 album Wheels of Fire . Howlin' Wolf's normal attack is physical, mid-range, hits one enemy, has a basic hit rate of 80%, has a critical rate of 10%, and has a 5% chance of inflicting BlowBack. Originally from Mississippi, he moved to Chicago in adulthood and became successful, forming a rivalry with fellow bluesman Muddy Waters. Music critic Mike Rowe calls it a party song in an urban style with its massive, rolling, exciting beat. It is an upbeat rocker, but the original did not use the signature Bo Diddley beat rhythm. It was released in 1961 by Chess Records as the B-side to Wolf's "Wang Dang Doodle". Sun Records had not yet been formed, so Phillips licensed his recording to Chess Records. McGhee, Otis "Big Smokey" Smothers, his brother Little Smokey Smothers, Jimmy Rogers, Freddie Robinson, and Buddy Guy, among others. "Spoonful" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and first recorded in 1960 by Howlin' Wolf. Howlin' Wolf Foundation Edit. Two of the earliest songs he mastered were Jefferson's "Match Box Blues" and Leroy Carr's "How Long, How Long Blues". The lyrics relate men's sometimes violent search to satisfy their cravings, with "a spoonful" used mostly as a metaphor for pleasures, which have been interpreted as sex, love, and drugs: [4], It could be a spoonful of coffee It could be a spoonful of tea But one little spoon of your precious love Is good enough for me Men lies about that spoonful Some of them dies about that spoonful Some of them cries about that spoonful But everybody fight about that spoonful, "Spoonful" has a one-chord, modal blues structure found in other songs Willie Dixon wrote for Howlin' Wolf, such as "Wang Dang Doodle" and "Back Door Man", and in Wolf's own "Smokestack Lightning". This song is a cover of " Spoonful " by Howlin' Wolf. 1964 -ben Európában turnézott 1967 szeptemberében Bo Diddleyvel és Muddy Waters –szel dolgozott együtt a The Super Super Blues Band albumon. The song is considered a classic of Chicago blues. [11] . „Spoonful“ Singl od Howlin' Wolf; Strana B „Howlin' for My Darling“ Vydáno 1960: Formát 7" Nahráno červen 1960 Chess Studios, Chicago: Žánr: blues: Délka 2:45 Vydavatelství: Chess Records: Autor Willie Dixon: Producent: Leonard Chess, Phil Chess, Willie Dixon Chronologie singlů Howlin' Wolf „I've Been Abused“ / „Mr. The Howlin' Wolf Albumis a 1969 album by Howlin' Wolf, with members of Rotary Connectionas his backing band. Kinununa nii musikero ken kritiko a ni Cub Koda, "awan ti maiyasping … Az első felvételei 1951 -ben a magyar származású Bihari fivérek Modern Records és Leonard Chess Chess Records kiadójánál egyaránt megjelentek. But when you'd write for him he wouldn't like it." Chester Arthur Burnett (June 10, 1910 – January 10, 1976), known as Howlin' Wolf, was an African-American Chicago blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player, originally from Mississippi. Spoonful This song is by Willie Dixon and appears on the album I Am The Blues (1970) and on the album Live (Backstage Access) (1985). He found it difficult to adjust to military life, and was discharged at the end of his hitch in November 3, 1943. Howlin’ Wolf (* 10. According to his stepdaughters, he was never financially extravagant (for instance, he drove a Pontiac station wagon rather than a more expensive, flashy car).[29]. The recommended tactic for Howlin' Wolf is Flee. He was born in West Point, Mississippi, in an area now known as White Station. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, Burnett is commonly ranked among the leading performers in electric blues; musician and critic Cub Koda declared, "no one could match Howlin' Wolf for the singular ability to rock the house down to the foundation while simultaneously scaring its patrons out of its wits." It recounts various superstitions, including that of a black cat crossing the pathway. "I Ain't Superstitious" is a song written by bluesman Willie Dixon and first recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1961. Poprvé byla nahrána v červnu 1960 ve studiu vydavatelství Chess Records v Chicagu a vyšla téhož roku s písní „Howlin' for My Darling“ na B-straně. Howlin' Wolf sobrenom pel que era conegut Chester Arthur Burnett (10 de juny de 1910, West Point, Mississipí - 10 de gener de 1976, Hines, Illinois) fou un músic afroamericà de blues, guitarrista i … Called "a stark and haunting work", [1] it is one of Dixon's best known and most interpreted songs. [3] Earlier related songs include "All I Want Is a Spoonful" by Papa Charlie Jackson (1925) and "Cocaine Blues" by Luke Jordan (1927). To fit the 6:30 album track on a 45 rpm record, side one fades out at the beginning of the instrumental break (at 2:25) and side two begins just before the third verse (lasting 2:28). On June 25, 2019, The New York Times Magazine listed Howlin' Wolf among hundreds of artists whose material was reportedly destroyed in the 2008 Universal fire. Musical antecedents to "Little Red Rooster" appear in earlier songs by blues artists Charlie Patton and Memphis Minnie. "The Lemon Song" is a song by the English rock band Led Zeppelin, featured on their 1969 album Led Zeppelin II. [8], The British rock group Cream recorded "Spoonful" for their 1966 UK debut album, Fresh Cream . It mixed blues with psychedelic rock arrangements of several of Howlin' Wolf's classic songs. According to blues guitarist and longtime Wolf associate Hubert Sumlin , the song refers to male-female relationships: "Down on the killing floor – that means a woman has you down, she went out of her way to try to kill you. Chester Arthur Burnett, known as Howlin' Wolf, was a Chicago blues singer, guitarist, and harmonica player. Howlin 'Wolf hamarosan egy zenekarban kezdett játszani, amelynek Willie Johnson blues-gitáros és Pat Hare rockabilly-gitáros is tagja volt. Chess co-founder Leonard Chess admitted that the cover was a bad idea, saying, "I guess negativity isn't a good way to sell records. È considerato uno dei massimi esponenti della musica . Several became part of the repertoires of British and American rock groups, who further popularized them. Blues standard first recorded by Howlin' Wolf. Playing with prominent blues musicians such as Willie Dixon, Jimmy Rogers and his longtime guitarist Hubert Sumlin, his … Contents During his recording career from 1941 to 1981, he recorded primarily for two record companies, Aristocrat/Chess and Blue Sky; they issued 62 singles and 13 studio albums. [13], The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame listed Howlin' Wolf's "Spoonful" as one of the "500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll". Together, they raised two daughters Betty and Barbara, Lillie's daughters from an earlier relationship. [20][21][22] Phillips praised his singing, saying, "God, what it would be worth on film to see the fervour in that man's face when he sang. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, he is one of the best-knownChicago bluesartists. „Howlin' Wolf“ je čuven i uticajan bluz album često nazivan „The Rocking Chair“, jer ilustracija na njegovom omotu prikazuje akustičnu gitaru naslonjenu na stolicu za ljuljanje. "Back Door Man" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and recorded by Howlin' Wolf in 1960. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. Concerned for his health, the bandleader Eddie Shaw limited him to performing 21 songs per concert. Howlin' Wolf was an influential American blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player. Originally from Mississippi, he moved to Chicago in adulthood and became successful, forming a rivalry with fellow bluesman Muddy Waters. He doesn't like it. Han er laust basert til «A Spoonful Blues», ein song spelt inn i 1929 av Charley Patton (Paramount 12869), som sjølv er knytt til «All I Want Is A Spoonful», ei innspeling frå 1925 av Papa Charlie Jackson og Luke Jordan sin «Cocaine Blues» (1927). Han er laust basert til «A Spoonful Blues», ein song spelt inn i 1929 av Charley Patton (Paramount 12869), som sjølv er knytt til «All I Want Is A Spoonful», ei innspeling frå 1925 av Papa Charlie Jackson og Luke Jordan sin «Cocaine Blues» (1927). He was buried in Oakridge Cemetery, outside Chicago, in a plot in Section 18, on the east side of the road. On September 17, 1994, the U,S. 이것은 1960년부터 1962년까지 체스 레코드가 이전에 발매한 12개의 싱글을 … In 1965, Dixon and Leonard Chess persuaded Koko Taylor to record it for Checker Records, a Chess subsidiary. Juni 1910 z White Station, noh vo West Point, Mississippi ois Chester Arthur Burnett; † 10. Radio station KWEM in West Memphis began broadcasting his live performances, and he occasionally sat in with Williamson on KFFA in Helena, Arkansas. The two became acquainted, and soon Patton was teaching him guitar. [23] He sang with his damn soul." Musician and criticCub Kodanoted, "no one could match Howlin' Wolf for the singular ability to rock the house down to the foundation … [6][7], The name "Howlin' Wolf" originated from Burnett's maternal grandfather, who would admonish him for killing his grandmother's chicks from reckless squeezing by warning him that wolves in the area would come and get him; the family would continue this by calling the young man "the Wolf". [14] It is ranked number 219 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the "500 Greatest Songs of All Time". [26], A Howlin' Wolf recording of "Smokestack Lightning" was selected for a Grammy Hall of Fame Award, an award established in 1973 to honor recordings that are at least 25 years old and have "qualitative or historical significance". When he re-recorded it for The Howlin' Wolf Album in 1969, "Evil" became Wolf's last charting single, reaching number 43 Billboard R&B chart . [14] At the peak of his success, he returned from Chicago to see his mother in Mississippi and was driven to tears when she rebuffed him; she refused to take money offered by him, saying it was from his playing the "devil's music". It mixed blueswith psychedelic rockarrangements of several of Howlin' Wolf's classic songs. "2010 Hall of Fame Inductees: Spoonful – Howlin' Wolf (Chess, 1960)", The Howlin' Wolf Story – The Secret History of Rock & Roll, Burnin' Down the House: Live at the House of Blues, Miss Etta James: The Complete Modern and Kent Recordings, Royal Albert Hall London May 2-3-5-6, 2005. Willie Dixon wrote the lyrics and Earl Hooker provided the instrumental backing; the song features Waters' vocal in unison with Hooker's slide-guitar melody. Inducted into Rock And Roll Hall of Fame in 1991 (Early Influence). [24] In December 1951, Leonard Chess was able to secure Howlin' Wolf's contract,[25] and at the urging of Chess, he relocated to Chicago in late 1952.[22][26]. It became one of his most popular and influential songs. It is based on earlier blues songs, and numerous artists later interpreted it. Burnett tried to emulate Rodgers's "blue yodel" but found that his efforts sounded more like a growl or a howl: "I couldn't do no yodelin', so I turned to howlin'. "Spoonful" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and first recorded in 1960 by Howlin' Wolf. In 1948 he formed a band, which included the guitarists Willie Johnson and Matt "Guitar" Murphy, the harmonica player Junior Parker, a pianist remembered only as "Destruction" and the drummer Willie Steele. [15] He also learned about showmanship from Patton: "When he played his guitar, he would turn it over backwards and forwards, and throw it around over his shoulders, between his legs, throw it up in the sky". He popularized several early Delta blues songs, such as "Rollin' and Tumblin'", Walkin' Blues", and "Baby, Please Don't Go", and recorded songs that went on to become blues standards, including "Hoochie Coochie Man", "Mannish Boy", and "Got My Mojo Working". Nevertheless, he was attracted to her as soon as he saw her in the audience. He would listen to Patton play nightly from outside a nearby juke joint. [24] Howlin' Wolf's first singles were issued by two different record companies in 1951: "Moanin' at Midnight"/"How Many More Years" released on Chess, "Riding in the Moonlight"/"Morning at Midnight," and "Passing By Blues"/"Crying at Daybreak" released on Modern's subsidiary RPM Records. Howlin' Wolf had a series of hits with songs written by Willie Dixon, who had been hired by the Chess brothers in 1950 as a songwriter, and during that period the competition between Muddy Waters and Howlin' Wolf was intense. Although the album notes indicate "Live at the Fillmore", "Spoonful" was actually recorded at the Winterland Ballroom. The Howlin' Wolf Foundation, a nonprofit corporation organized under US tax code section 501(c)(3), was established by Bettye Kelly to preserve and extend Howlin' Wolf's legacy. [15] Burnett would perform the guitar tricks he learned from Patton for the rest of his life. Howlin' Wolf is by far the most well-rounded Stand and is ideal for beginners. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. [5] He would later say that his father was "Ethiopian", while Jones had Choctaw ancestry on her father's side. "[1] Producer Sam Phillips recalled, "When I heard Howlin' Wolf, I said, 'This is for me. [15] "Spoonful" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and first recorded in 1960 by Howlin' Wolf. Howlin' Wolf Howlin' Wolf Хаулин Вулф, 1972. Spoonful This song is by Howlin' Wolf and appears… on the album Howlin' Wolf (1962) on the album The Chess Box (1991) on the compilation Living The Blues: Blues Legends (1995) on the compilation Mean Old World: The Blues Vuonna 1965 Wolf esiintyi The Rolling Stonesin kanssa Shindig -nimisessä televisio-ohjelmassa. With a booming voice and looming physical presence, he is one of the best-known Chicago blues artists. Muddy Waters (1913–1983) was an American blues artist widely considered to be one of the most important figures in post–World War II Chicago blues. Howlin' Wolf is the second studio album from Chicago blues singer/guitarist/harmonicist Howlin' Wolf. William James Dixon was an American blues musician, vocalist, songwriter, arranger and record producer. It is rooted in the Delta blues tradition and the theme is derived from folklore. Visok 6 stopa i 6 inči (198 cm) i težak blizu 300 funti (136 kg), privlačio je pažnju na sebe sa jednim od najglasnijih i najupečatljivijih glasova od svih „klasičnih“ čikaških bluz pevača 50ih. [10] While in the Young household he worked almost all day and did not receive an education at the school house. "You Shook Me" is a 1962 blues song recorded by Chicago blues artist Muddy Waters. Howlin' Wolf, Sonny Boy Williamson II, Little Walter e Muddy Waters são geralmente citados como os melhores músicos de blues que gravaram pela Chess Records. Having already achieved a measure of success in Memphis, he described himself as "the onliest one to drive himself up from the Delta" to Chicago, which he did, in his own car on the Blues Highway and with $4,000 in his pocket, a rare distinction for a black bluesman of the time. [27] With the exception of a couple of brief absences in the late 1950s, Sumlin remained a member of the band for the rest of Howlin' Wolf's career and is the guitarist most often associated with the Chicago Howlin' Wolf sound. It was in Chicago that his legendary status was secured. The resulting album, The Howlin' Wolf Album , with its "comically bombastic" arrangements and instrumentation, was a musical and commercial failure. ハウリン・ウルフ(Howlin' Wolf、1910年 6月10日 - 1976年 1月10日)は、アメリカのミシシッピ州 ウェストポイント生まれの黒人ブルース・シンガー。 本名チェスター・アーサー・バーネット。ステージ・ネームが物語るように、強烈なダミ声で鮮烈な印象を残した。 He died of complications from the procedure on January 10, 1976, at the age of 65. The foundation's mission and goals include the preservation of the blues music genre, scholarships to enable students to participate in music programs, and support for blues musicians and blues programs. "Spoonful" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and first recorded in 1960 by Howlin' Wolf.