Blues In Mono Seasick Steve

Album info

Album-Release:
2020

HRA-Release:
27.11.2020

Album including Album cover

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  • 1Fred's Worried Blues03:11
  • 2My Babe02:25
  • 3Laughing to Keep From Crying03:00
  • 4Well Well Well02:30
  • 5Buddy Brown03:52
  • 6Goin' Down South02:22
  • 7Waitin' For The Greyhound in Charleston, S.C. (With My 6 Year Old Son, On Our Way Back to Nashville)01:53
  • 8Miss Maybell02:15
  • 9Whisky Headed Woman03:06
  • 10Moon Going Down03:52
  • 11Golden Spun02:25
  • 12Dusty Man03:09
  • Total Runtime34:00

Info for Blues In Mono



Das ganze letzte Jahr über war Seasick Steve damit beschäftigt Songs für sein zehntes Studioalbum zu schreiben. Das bisher noch unbetitelte Werk soll im Frühjahr 2020 erscheinen und wird den Künstler sodann auf große Europatournee führen. Deutschland ist auf dem Tourplan des charismatischen Blues/Rock Sängers nicht nur im Frühjahr mit zwei Shows vertreten.

Zu seinen Konzerten hat Seasick Steve eigentlich nur eines zu sagen: „Ich lebe für die Welt des Rausgehens und Rockens. Wir geben jeden Abend unser Bestes. Wenn jemand sein hartverdientes Geld dafür ausgibt, uns spielen zu sehen, sind wir es ihm einfach schuldig. Das Publikum ist mein Boss!“ Weiter führt Seasick aus: „Wir rocken. Das ist es, was wir tun. Wenn ich einen Club voller Leute sehe oder ein Festivalfeld, dann sind diese Menschen genau in diesem Moment mit uns – bereit jederzeit in den Dreck zu springen, manchmal sogar wortwörtlich. Wir lieben es und wir lieben sie.“

Seasick Steve



Seasick Steve
Wold was born in Oakland, California. When he was four years old, his parents split up. His father played boogie-woogie piano and at five or six years old Wold tried to learn but couldn’t. At age eight, he learned to play the guitar (he later found out that it was blues) from K. C. Douglas, who worked at his grandfather’s garage. Douglas wrote the song “Mercury Blues” and used to play with Tommy Johnson. Would leave home at 13 to avoid abuse at the hands of his stepfather, and lived rough and on the road in Tennessee, Mississippi and elsewhere, until 1973. He would travel long distances by hopping freight trains, looking for work as a farm labourer or in other seasonal jobs, often living as a hobo. At various times, Wold worked as a carnie, cowboy and a migrant worker. ...

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