Jazz

Baby, Whats On Your Mind - Jimmy Reed - Rockin With Reed (CD, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Baby, Whats On Your Mind - Jimmy Reed - Rockin With Reed (CD, Album)

  1. Mathis James Reed (September 6, – August 29, ) was an American blues musician and songwriter. His particular style of electric blues was popular with blues as well as non-blues audiences. Reed's songs such as "Honest I Do" (), "Baby What You Want Me to Do" (), "Big Boss Man" (), and "Bright Lights, Big City" () appeared on both Billboard magazine's rhythm and blues.
  2. Discogs에서 Vinyl의 Rockin' With Reed 릴리스에 대한 크레딧, 리뷰, 트랙을 보고 쇼핑해보세요.
  3. Baby, What's On Your Mind Lyrics: Tell me baby, a-tell me what's on your mind / Yeah, tell me baby, tell me what's on your mind / Well, now I settled down, thinkin' about cha' baby, no honey, I.
  4. Rockin' With Reed, a Compilation of songs by Jimmy Reed. Released in September on Vee Jay (catalog no. LP; Vinyl 12"). Genres: Chicago Blues, Blues.
  5. 4 Classic Albums (Found Love / Rockin' With Jimmy Reed / Now Appearing / Just Jimmy Reed) REED. out of 5 stars 9. Audio CD. $ Only 3 left in stock (more on the way). Digitally remastered and expanded two CD edition of this album from the Blues great. The second disc of the deluxe edition of the album features 22 rare tracks /5(23).
  6. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Rockin' With Reed on Discogs.4/5(2).
  7. Jimmy Reed's second album was a little bit different from his first, but not in a way that detracted from its ecarducfemalerapecengechefi.coinfo, as with most blues albums of the period, it consisted mostly of previously released single sides, in this case that he'd recorded and released over the prior seven years; but three of the dozen songs here were new to listeners when they showed up on Rockin' with Reed.
  8. A fascinating sidebar is that during the recording of Jimmy Reed's original at no time does he ever actually say the phrase "baby what you want me to do," usually mumbling something closer to "baby why ya wanna leggo." The tune was already a barroom staple of blues, country, and rock & roll bands by the early '60s, spawning cover versions by.

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