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Lloyd Price Restless Heart (2-CD)

Artikel-Nr.: CDJAS552

Gewicht in Kg: 0,120


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Lloyd Price: Restless Heart (2-CD)



Price, Lloyd - Restless Heart (2-CD) CD 1
1: Disc 1
2: Lawdy Miss Clawdy
3: Mailman Blues
4: Oooh - Oooh - Oooh
5: Restless Heart
6: Ain't It A Shame
7: Tell Me Pretty Baby
8: What's The Matter Now
9: So Long
10: Where You At
11: Baby Don't Turn Your Back On Me
12: I Wish Your Picture Was You
13: Frog Legs
14: Let Me Come Home Baby
15: Too Late For Tears
16: Walking The Track
17: Jimmie Lee
18: Chee Koo Baby
19: Oo Ee Baby
20: Lord Lord Amen
21: Trying To Find Someone To Love
22: I Yi Yi Comen-A-Sai (I'm Sorry)
23: Woe Ho Ho
24: Rock'n'Roll Dance
25: Country Boy Rock
26: I'm Glad Glad
27: Forgive Me Clawdy
28: Baby Please Come Home
29: Breaking My Heart (All Over Again)
30: Just Because
31: Why
32: Disc 2
33: Oh Oh Oh
34: Mailman Blues
35: The Chicken And The Bop
36: Lonely Chair
37: Georgianna
38: Hello Little Girl
39: How Many Times
40: To Love To Be Loved
41: Such A Mess
42: No Limit To Love
43: Gonna Let You Come Back Home
44: Down By The River
45: Stagger Lee
46: You Need Love
47: Where Were You On Your Wedding Day
48: Is It Really Love
49: (You've Got) Personality
50: Have You Ever Had The Blues
51: I'm Gonna Get Married
52: Three Little Pigs
53: Come Into My Heart
54: Wont'cha Come Home
55: Never Let Me Go
56: Lady Luck
57: No If's - No And's
58: For Love
59: Question


Artikeleigenschaften von Lloyd Price: Restless Heart (2-CD)

  • Interpret: Lloyd Price

  • Albumtitel: Restless Heart (2-CD)

  • Artikelart CD

  • Genre R&B, Soul

  • Music Genre Rhythm & Blues
  • Music Style Rhythm & Blues
  • Music Sub-Genre 251 Rhythm & Blues
  • Label JASMINE

  • Preiscode JAS
  • SubGenre R&B Music - Classic R&B

  • EAN: 0604988055221

  • Gewicht in Kg: 0.120

Interpreten-Beschreibung "Price, Lloyd"

Lloyd Price

Not only did Lloyd Price break down musical and social barriers with his pioneering 1952 smash Lawdy Miss Clawdy, one of the first R&B blockbusters to attract serious interest from white teens hellbent on escaping the drudgery of the era's whitebread pop hit parade, the New Orleans native with the wide, sunny smile devised a savvy pop-accessible approach as the 1950s progressed that earned him widespread crossover stardom late in the decade and right into the '60s.

Along with Sam Cooke, Jackie Wilson, Clyde McPhatter, Brook Benton, and a few more, Lloyd was in the first vanguard of stand-up R&B singers to crash the pop charts on a consistent basis during the late '50s. So universal was his appeal that on June 28, 1959, he guested on Ed Sullivan's popular Sunday evening CBS-TV variety extravaganza—hardly an R&B hotbed—to sing his smash Personality for a national viewing audience. And long before Cooke formed his SAR label, Price launched his own KRC imprint in 1957—a revolutionary move at the time for a black performer still well shy of his 25th birthday.

Born into a huge Crescent City family on March 5, 1933, Price grew up in a devout Baptist household, though the church played no role at all in his musical development. When I was a kid, my little brother Leo and I used to beat on beer boxes and cans and stuff, makin' rhythm," says Lloyd. "And we did that for quite a while." A talented drummer and singer, Leo would follow in Lloyd's footsteps, co-penning Little Richard's 1957 hit Send Me Some Lovin' and cutting a few singles of his own, notably a pair of strong mid-'50s rockers,What's It All About and I Cried, for New Orleans-based Meladee as Little Leo.

Their mother operated a small food store on the outskirts of the Big Easy boasting a jukebox stocked with the latest jump blues 78s by Amos Milburn, Roy Milton, and Joe and Jimmy Liggins. Little Lloyd would sing and dance along with the records as the patrons tipped him nickels in appreciation. "Louis Jordan was my favorite back in those days. We'd listen to the radio because of that. He was very popular," says Price. "I was a kid when I heard Joe Turner sing 'Chains Of Love.' I thought that was some song. I really liked him as an artist."  Lloyd began to learn his way around a piano, WBOK deejay James 'Okey Dokey' Smith serving as the catalyst for the teenager's music career.

"He had one commercial, and it was Maxwell House Coffee. And he would say, 'Lawdy Miss Clawdy, eat Mother's Homemade Pies and drink Maxwell House Coffee!' And then he'd play a record," says Price. "One day, he came out to Kenner. That's about seven miles outside of New Orleans. It's now where the New Orleans airport is. We lived out that way. My mother had what you call a sandwich shop. She sold gumbo and fish sandwiches and chicken sandwiches. So he was very popular. He came by to get a sandwich, and I got him to listen to me do 'Lawdy Miss Clawdy,' the way I had put it together. I knew nothing about writing no songs, or anything like that. I just banged it out on the piano. I knew how to play what they call eight-bar blues chords. And I did that, and he said, 'Oh, I like that!'

"And from that, he decided that we should go on the road, because we had this little band. There was about five of us. He said, 'Listen, I play baseball every Sunday. You guys should come out and play for me. Play one or two songs before we start playing, and I'll pay you guys.' So he did that. So we did that with him for a few months, and one day Dave Bartholomew, who at that time was like the boss of New Orleans--he was working at Cosimo's--he came out. And he stopped for a sandwich. And this time I was on the piano, and I was singing 'Lawdy Miss Clawdy' again. And he said, 'Hey, I like that!' To hear that from Dave was like thunder coming from the sky, and I had been hit by a thunderbolt!

"He said he liked it, and he asked me to do it a couple of times. I did, and he said, 'You know what? I've got a guy coming in from California who might record you, you know? I want him to hear that.' So Dave Bartholomew saying that was like Santa Claus bringing me the biggest gift I ever wanted. Didn't believe him, but he said it, and I don't know why I thought he might have had a reason to be joking. He didn't know me, I didn't know him. He was Mr. Dave to me.

Lloyd Price Lloyd Price - Lloyd Rocks
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