If blues musicians took up residency in Vegas during the late '50s, it might come out sounding like this. Brown's gleeful run through myriad blues related styles (gospel, R&B, doo wop, New Orleans, early rock & roll) casts a vaudevillian sheen over many of the 16 tracks here, placing the performance squarely in the realm of Louis Jordan's own showy style
Buster Brown is a name of at least two acts: 1) A blues and R&B singer (b. 15 Aug 1911, Cordele, GA, USA - d. 31 Jan 1976, New York), best known for his hit, Fannie Mae (aka Fanny Mae). Album releases include: "The New King of the Blues". In the 1930s and 1940s he played harmonica at local clubs and made a few non-commercial recordings. These included "I'm Gonna Make You Happy" (1943), which was recorded when he played at the folk festival at Fort Valley (GA) State Teachers College and was recorded by the Library of Congress' Folk Music Archive.
Profilo: b. August 15, 1911 d. January 31, 1976: American blues and R&B singer best known for his hit, "Fannie Mae". Brown was born in Cordele, Georgia. In the 1930s and 1940s he played harmonica at local clubs and made some non-commercial recordings, such as "War Song" and "I'm Gonna Make You Happy" (1943), recorded for the Library of Congress' Folk Music Archive. Brown moved to New York in 1956, where he was discovered by Fire Records (2) owner Bobby Robinson. New King Of The Blues (Album, Comp).
Buster Brown was a glam metal band from Louisville, Kentucky. Members included lead vocalist Johnny Edwards, guitarist Allan Phelps, and bassist Kevin Downs. The band went through several drummers. Drummer Bob Koestel played on the band's first album Loud and Clear. Drummer James Kottak played on the band's second album Sign of Victory. After the band's second album Sign Of Victory, Johnny Edwards and James Kottak were recruited by guitarist Ronnie Montrose into his band Montrose
Fire FLP 102BUSTER BROWN The New King Of The Blues 1960 LP 10 tracks recorded in 1959 by lively singer and harmonica player accompanied by a solid hard-rockin' group of musicians includi. first class shipping and handling, more outside of the . MINT (M) The record is in brand new condition with no surface marks or deterioration in sound quality. The jacket and any extra items are in perfect condition. EXCELLENT (EX) The record shows signs of having been played but there is negligible loss in sound quality. The jacket may have slight wear or creasing. VERY GOOD (VG) The record has been played many times but shows no significant deterioration in sound quality, despite noticeable surface marks
This song is by Buster Brown and appears on the album The New King of the Blues (1961). John Henry 2:34 Trk 2(Trad. Buster Brown (Wayman Glasco)Buster Brown - harmonica and vocal(Background male vocalist unk)Fire Records 1960Album: Buster Brown New King of Blues. Yeah!Johnny told his old Captain'Man, a-when you go downtownBring me back the nine pounds hammer'I got to drive this steel on downI got to drive this steel on down.
New CD " Soul Of The King . Recommended by 19 people. Saw the band at the Alameda County fair tonight in California icians, and the band is super tight.
Album: The New King Of The Blues. Buster spoken:: 'No, no, no, St. Louis Blues Go right into it, ev'rybody' One. Unk bandmember: 'What kind of beat?' Buster: Hm? 'Swingin', swingin' baby, just swing it'. Unk bandmember: 'Yas-sir'. If it wasn't for powder An that store bought hair An that gal a-mine She wouldn't be goin' nowhere No where! I got the St. Louie blues Blue as a man can be Yeah, that gal's got a heart Like a rock cast into the sea Well, if she didn't have She wouldn't have gone so far from me. Look out, now! (harmonica, instrumental & chorus).