Boss Black Rockers Vol 9 Crackerjack / Various - Boss Black Rockers Vol 9 Crackerjack / Various | RECORD STORE DAY

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1. The Kents - I Found My Girl
2. The Isley Brothers - the Drag
3. The Regals - Got the Water Boiling
4. Myles and Dupont - Loud Mouth Annie
5. Mabel King - Alabama Rock 'N' Roll
6. The '5' Royales - They Don't Know
7. Joe Hughes and His Orchestra - Make Me Dance Litte Ant
8. The Five Jades - Rock 'N' Roll Molly
9. Earl Wade - Let Me Miss You
10. The Cellos - the Juicy Crocodile
11. The Shooters Featuring Jackie - Tuff Enuff
12. The Gardenias - My Baby Tops
13. Dean and Jean - Oh Yeah
14. King Curtis and His Orchestra - the Honeydripper
15. Ivory Joe Hunter - Shooty Booty
16. Titus Turner - Taking Care of Business
17. The Savoys - Bio Jangs
18. Dave Dixon - Hey Hey Pretty Baby
19. The Cues - Crackerjack
20. The Thunderbirds - Baby Let's Play House
21. Harold Burrage - Messed Up
22. The Searchers - Ooo Wee
23. Jimmy Witherspoon and the Quintones - My Girl Ivy
24. The Belegianetts - Do the Crank
25. Dave "Baby" Cortez - Honey Baby
26. The Cupids - Now You Tell Me
27. Baby Washington - Your Mama Knows What's Right
28. Teddy Reynolds and the Twisters - You Changed Me

More Info:

Dear Cats and Kittens, dig this cool array of killer black Rock and Roll from the "Golden Age" of American music. So many similar projects were devoted through the years to white rock and rollers (even the most obscure and unknown) and very little to the people that not only "originated" this music and played it long before white musicians started to fool around with it. They also continued to play it when black Rhythm and Blues music was suddenly re-named "Rock and Roll" to appeal to a wider white audience in segregated America and became a multi-racial genre in the mid-1950s. Some tunes are pretty well-known but the vast majority are not. I'm pretty sure you have never heard a lot of the tracks included here - even if a lot of them were pretty popular in the 1950s among both black and white Rock and Roll fans. Most of the artists in this new collection were actually household names in the "Rock and Roll World" of the 50s and early 60s. I sure hope this new series of 10 complimentary volumes will finally set things straight. Dig it!