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Charles Johnson
Charles Johnson

Louisiana Red Carey Bell - My Life With Carey... ##VERIFIED##

Thinking back on when I first started learning how to play is my most memorable moment of my pops Carey bell because he used to get right in my face and say to me come on with it, you are my baby son... The best advice was that we are professional businessman therefore up whole being a businessman...

Louisiana Red Carey Bell - My Life With Carey...

Carey Bell was simply a blues harmonica maestro. Beautiful tone and great ideas. A sharp witted guy too - he had to be - given life then in the Chicago ghetto and the profession of freelance musician. I spent a lot of time with Carey on his solo tours for me, and working together he never put on a less than top notch show. He had a real knack of getting an audience to adore him without in any way adding spurious showmanship or playing to the gallery.

Campbell left rural Mississippi for the bright lights of Chicago at age ten, sneaking a peek at Muddy Waters at the 1125 Club soon after he arrived and jamming with his idol when he was only 12. He fell in with some West Side young bloods -- Luther Allison, Magic Sam -- and honed a guitar attack rooted deep in the ringing style. Campbell paid his sideman dues on the bandstand with everyone from Howlin' Wolf and Little Walter to Little Johnny Taylor and Jimmy Reed.

Little is known about Homsick's early life. He developed a self-taught style of slide guitar through playing at local dances in his teens. He claimed to have played with Yank Rachell, Sleepy John Estes, Blind Boy Fuller and Big Joe Williams, among others, and to have been acquainted with Robert Johnson. He also claimed to be the older cousin of Elmore James, to have bought James his first guitar, and to have taught him how to play slide. However, some of these claims are unconfirmed.

Guitarist Paul Kaye has been on stage most of his life playing the blues. He's played with Honeyboy Edwards, Buddy Guy, Harmonica Hines, Eric Noden, Brother Larry Cox, Orlando Wright from the Buddy Guy band, Sam Lay, and Devil in the Woodpile. He teaches at Old Town school of Folk Music in Chicago and Hogeye Records in Evanston, among others.

Friends say they don't recognize him without a guitar strapped on, as Dan Doiron has been addicted to the raw energy of the electric guitar since he formed his first band at age 13 in Port Hood, Cape Breton, Canada. A blazing spitfire guitarist, Dan fuses potent guitar riffs and grooves with unique lyrics reflecting his views on everyday life, ensuring an emotional, thrilling musical ride at every band and solo show.

?ARTISTSONGALBUMLeroy Carr Shinin' PistolWhiskey Is My Habit, Women Is All I CraveRoosevelt Sykes Pistol Shootin' BluesRoosevelt Sykes Vol. 6 1939-1941Blind Boy Fuller Pistol Slapper BluesBlind Boy Fuller 1935-1938Jazz Gillium Gonna Be Some ShootingJazz Gillium Vol. 4 1946-49Nick Nichols & Whistlin Alex Moore Frankie And Johnny (The Shooting Scene) Part 1Whistlin' Alex Moore 1929-1951Leadbelly Duncan and BradyClassic American Ballads from Smithsonian FolkwaysBlind Willie McTell Little DeliaAtlanta Twelve StringMemphis Slim & Roosevelt Sykes Talking about the "44 Blues"Double-Barreled BoogieRoosevelt Sykes 44 BluesThe Frog Blues & Jazz Annual No. 5Andy Boy House Raid BluesThe Piano Blues Vol. 8: Texas Seaport 1934-1937Jack Cooley Mr. Two Gun PeteLost R&B Shouters Vol. 3Robert Johnson 32-20 BluesThe Centennial CollectionSkip James 22-20 BluesComplete Early RecordingsArthur Crudup Give Me a 32-20A Music Man Like Nobody Ever SawGeorgia Tom Six Shooter BluesGeorgia Tom Vol. 2 1930-1934Lightnin' Hopkins Shotgun Blues The Aladdin Records StorySunnyland Slim Johnson Machine GunThe Aristocrat Blues StoryJ.B. Smith I Heard the Reports of a PistolNo More Good Time in the World for MeFred McMullen Dekalb Chain GangLet Me Tell You About The Blues: Atlanta Joe Savage Dangerous Blues The Land Where the Blues BeganBo Weavil Jackson Pistol Blues Backwoods Blues 1926-1935Jazz Gillum Gonna Take My RapJazz Gillium Vol. 4 1946-49Louisiana Red Sweetblood CallMidnight RamblerJimmy Reed Shoot My BabyThe Vee-Jay Years Walter Roland 45 Pistol BluesThe Melotone Blues StoryBlind Arvella Grey A Roughneck( snippet)Conversation With the BluesGeorgia Tom & Tampa Red Crow Jane AlleyGeorgia Tom Vol. 1 1928-1930Lee GreenDeath Valley BluesLee Green Vol. 1 1929-1930Jimmy Wilson Tin Pan Alley Bob Geddins' Big Town Records StoryYank Rachel 38 Pistol BluesYank Rachell Vol. 2 1934-1941Big Joe Williams38 Pistol BluesWalking BluesLuke "Long Gone" Miles 38 PistolCountry BoyFunny Papa Smith 45 Blues The Original Howling Wolf 1930-1931Tarheel Slim The Guy with the 45No Time At AllMattie May Thomas Dangerous Blues American Primitive Vol. IIBlack Boy Shine Ice Pick and Pistol Woman BluesBlack Boy Shine & Black Ivory King 1936-1937Victoria Spivey Murder In The First DegreeThe EssentialLonnie Johnson Man Killing BroadA Life in Music Selected Sides 1925-1953Mississippi John Hurt Got the Blues (Can't Be Satisfied) Avalon BluesLil' Son Jackson Big Gun BluesThe Complete Imperial RecordingsTom Turner 44 in My HandThe George Mitchell Collection, Volumes 1- 45Furry Lewis Billy Lyons And The Stack O'LeeBlues From The Vocalion Vaults Will Bennett Railroad BillSongsters & Saints Vol. 1Brownie McGhee Betty and DupreeThe Folkways Years 1945-1959Mance LipscombElla SpeedTexas SongsterMississippi John Hurt Louis CollinsAvalon BluesRobert Lockwood Jr. I'm Gonna Train My Baby Windy City Blues

Creamer was sentenced to death for a murder allegedly committed with six other individuals who were sentenced to life. (Cobb Superior Court, Cobb County, Georgia, Certified record) After an investigation by the Atlanta Constitution, a federal judge declared that the prosecution had withheld and destroyed evidence, a witness admitted she had lied in court, and another man confessed to the crimes (Emmett v. Ricketts, 397 F. Supp 1025 (N.D. Ga. 1975)). The convictions against all seven men were overturned, and charges were later dropped. An appellate judge in a related case stated that all seven individuals in this case were sentenced to life. The Clerk of the Cobb Superior Court has certified that Creamer alone was originally sentenced to death. Creamer was resentenced to life in prison in September 1973.

Johnston was sentenced to death in 1984 by a 3-judge panel for the murder of his stepdaughter and her fiancee. His conviction was overturned in 1988 by the Ohio Supreme Court because the prosecution withheld exculpatory evidence from the defense, and because one witness, who had been hypnotized, was deemed unreliable. The state later dropped charges against Johnston in 1990 and he was freed. (State v. Johnson, 529 N.E.2d 898 (Ohio 1988)). Chester McKnight later pleaded guilty to the crime in 2008 and received 2 life terms. A second man, Kenny Linscott, who had been seen near the scene of the crime the day the bodies of the victims were discovered, pleaded guilty to abuse of a corpse connected to the crime. As of 2011, Johnston was seeking remuneration from the state. (Additional research from Maurice Possley.)

On July 7, 2009 Ronald Kitchen was exonerated and released from Illinois prison after spending twenty-one years in prison, including thirteen on death row. His death sentence had been commuted to life without parole by former Illinois Governor George Ryan in 2003 as part of a blanket clemency grant.

Terry J. Thompson, Sr., 74, died peacefully in his home on Friday, March 24, 2023, with his wife, Janet, at his side. Terry was born in Savannah, Georgia to Johnnie and Doris (Ahern) Thompson. Terry was the second eldest of four children. In 1982, Terry married Janet (Clay) Thompson at Wilmington Island Presbyterian Church. Terry was a loving father to four sons: Joe, Brian, Jeremy, and Andy and a doting grandfather. He spent his life in Savannah, working as a master carpenter. Terry enjoyed fishing, watching NASCAR, and football. Terr ...

Katherine (Kathy) Ann Estes Fischer was born in Newport News, Virginia, on August 14, 1959. She passed away at her home in Savannah, Georgia, on March 21, 2023, after battling chronic illness for many years.Born into an Army family, Kathy enjoyed living overseas, with a special fondness for the years her family spent in Karlsruhe, Germany. When her father retired from the military in 1974, they made Savannah their permanent home.Kathy graduated from Windsor Forest High School in 1977. It was there she met her future beloved husband, Stan, and developed lifelong friendships with a close ...

A Life Well LivedFrom humble beginnings, Richard Moore became a successful businessman, entrepreneur and investor. While ambitious and hard-working, he never lost sight of those things that matter most in life: family and friends. Rich was born in Alliance, Ohio, May 29, 1943, but lived in many places throughout his life. He is survived by three sisters, Cindy Wolfe, Cate Sessor and Carol Lee DeMoss, along with a son, Rick and daughter Beth Ann. His long and successful career with Western Publishing brought him to Atlanta, Georgia, which became home for 25+ years. At retirement, h ...

Barbara Ann (Mullin) Campbell of Savannah, GA. passed away peacefully in her home on Skidaway Island on February 11, 2023, at the age of 87. Her children were by her side.Barbara was the loving wife and soulmate of Frederick MacGregor Campbell Jr., who were married 63 years. Barbara was born on October 12, 1935 in Philadelphia, PA to Anna Linea and Allen Sharpe Mullin. Barbara attended Germantown High School where she excelled as a student and was captain of the cheerleading squad. Her summers were spent on the Jersey shore working with friends, and at the beach. In 1953 she was crown ... 041b061a72


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