More Boss Black Rockers 7: Bim Bam Boom / Various - More Boss Black Rockers 7: Bim Bam Boom / Various | RECORD STORE DAY

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1. Peg Leg Woman - Willie King
2. Hallelujah Rock and Roll - Sandra Grimms
3. Nursery Rhyme Rock - Percy Welch
4. Looking for My Baby - Chuck Higgins
5. Bim Bam Boom - the El Dorados
6. The Angels Will Tell You - Wade Flemons
7. In the Night - Professor Longhair
8. Look What You've Done to Me - Little Willie John
9. Baby Please Come Home - Lloyd Price
10. Fi Fo Fum - Lorin Dean
11. I Want You to Love Me Tonight - Ray Liberto
12. I'm Not to Blame - the Carter Brothers
13. Part Time - Hank Moore
14. Silk, Satin and Lace - Ray Scott
15. Well I'll Be John Brown - Huey Piano Smith
16. Oo-Wee, Good Gosh A-Mighty - Jimmy Breedlove
17. Mary Lou - Young Jessie
18. Wait and See - Fats Domino
19. Nobody's Fault - the Nite Riders
20. Wiggle It Baby - Crook JNR
21. The Dipsey Doodle - Ernie Fields
22. He Got What He Wanted - Little Richard
23. Rock All Nite - Shirley ; Lee
24. Can't Live Without You Baby- Junior Wells
25. Move Mr. Man - the Contours
26. Rock This Joint - Chris Powell and the Five Blue Flames
27. Ta Ta - Clyde McPhatter
28. Twistin' and Turnin' - Curley Hamner

More Info:

More Boss Black Rockers Volume 7 - 28 Rock and Roll tracks by black artists - Ladies, gentlemen, and anyone in between, after the massive (and I must say unexpected) success of the 10-volume series 'Boss Black Rockers' I decided to get back to work and found 280 new tracks for a new series of ten killer volumes. I focused on stuff never or rarely heard anywhere else and also not already been used for other Koko-Mojo Records compilations. That was actually pretty easy. The hard part was finding a cool name for this new series. More often than not 'Easy Does It' so I decided to simply (and cleverly) call it 'MORE Boss Black Rockers'. As y'all already know, 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. Once again, some tunes are pretty well-known, but the vast majority are not. Chances are that you never-ever 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 series (just like the first one) were actually household names in the 'Rock and Roll World' of the '50s and early '60s. When Rock & Roll history was re-written from a strictly white rock standpoint only a few black rockers were included (maybe less than a dozen) when actually back in the day almost every African-American R&B act (maybe a MILLION or more) was actually Rock & Roll and white artists were actually a minority for a long time. So 'BLACK' by popular demand here's to you 'MORE Boss Black Rockers.' DIG IT!