More Boss Black Rockers 3: All Shook Up / Various - More Boss Black Rockers 3: All Shook Up / Various | RECORD STORE DAY

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Vinyl LP pressing. Issued under the rightful title, More Boss Black Rockers, The Mojo Man was charged with the (enviable) task of bringing these albums to life. To achieve such an outcome, More Boss Black Rockers Vol. 3: All Shook Up continues it's exploration of Black African American rock 'n' roll by mining deep into the heart of a traditional rhythm and blues scene of 50's America that eventually became rock 'n' roll, where you will hear established artists rubbing shoulders with the obscure. This is merely one segment of the attraction because the sounds blaring from the adjacent speakers is often wild in nature, raw and dangerous, just as it is scintillating, not to mention unhinged rock 'n' roll. Let's face it, it's the kinds of sounds that no doubt left many a jaw gaping as rock 'n' roll was ushered into the world for the very first time upon an innocent public, before evolving into the next big thing and continuing to resonate in the present with an equally feisty presence. Quick, word on the street it's that 50's rock 'n' roll! Perusing the lengthy list of rock 'n' roll contenders from the setlist of More Boss Black Rockers Vol. 3: All Shook Up, any attempt to arrive at a favourite makes for an impossible task because, quite simply, there's not a dud in the house. There's diversity aplenty with this latest platter that swings from R&B to rock 'n' roll and a streetcorner stop for some doo-wop. Rock 'n' roll greatness leaps from antiquated wax of opener Art Neville's 'Zing Zing', Jimmy Breedlove 'That's My Baby', to enthralling 'Crazy Crazy Feelin' from equally captivating Esquerita. There's plenty to enthuse over when it comes to rockin' Artie Wilson and 'That's My Baby', and ditto Googie Rene with the inventive and dark edges attached to wonderful 'Big Foot'. Glorious vocals can be heard during Ruth Brown 'Mama He Treats Your Daughter Mean', before arriving at no introduction required of The Five Keys' 'She's The Most'. Nathan Olsen-Haines (Koko Mojo Records)