Some commentators uphold the idea that Native Americans influenced the early history of the blues. Names like Charley Patton and Scrapper Blackwell often arise in noting the musicians that contributed to the development of the blues accordingly. Although musicologists tend to sorely disagree, proponents of the view argue for understanding the influences not solely in terms of musical style. They emphasize the need to investigate the nature of social and cultural interactions between native and black communities and the expression of their shared experiences in the blues. In collaboration with the National Museum of African American Heritage and Culture, this became the central topic of discussion at the National Museum of the American Indian's 2009 summer concert. My own brief research leads me to believe that no in-depth studies exist to confirm or disavow such perspectives.マイブーム??
This video is for customers purchased "Charlie Patton True Revolution CD"(^O^)
Charlie Patton True Revolution を購入して頂いた方々へのプレゼントとしてDown The Dirt Road Bluesの参考ビデオを。ギター弾かない方々にはつまらないでしょうが教則ビデオと迄はいきませんがゆっくり弾いてますのでCDライナーのチューニングで試してみて下さい
I do not own the copyright to this recording. This video is for historical and educational purposesカレンダーネタ(^o^)
Composed by Leroy Garnett
Leroy Garnett's recorded legacy only consisted of two sides waxed in 1929. He is believed to have been from Fort Worth, TX.
Blind Leroy Garnett:Piano Solo
Recorded in Richmond, IN. Saturday, October 12, 1929
Originally issued on Paramount 12879, 14018 & Century 3025 (78 RPM)
This recording taken from the 1998 CD "Mama Don't Allow No Easy Riders Here:Strutting The Dozens"