Fleetwood mac black magic woman single

Peter Green`s Fleetwood Mac - Black magic woman

"Madison Blues" – despite the fact that Mick Fleetwood can't find a beat – is a celebration of everything in the blues that winks at pain, with fine, loping tenor sax from Chicagoan J. Brown and beautifully free guitar work by Spencer; "I'm Worried" and "I Can't Hold Out" both feature the classic Robert Johnson riff out of which, as Peter Guralnick has written, Elmore James made a career – he and Spencer, that is. The guitar rings, flies out of the band, with Willie Dixon hh-lhting the best moments with the subtlest, most precise little touches on his string bass, and though there may be more to rock & roll than this, listening, one feels there doesn't have to be.

Fleetwood Mac - Black Magic Woman Vinyl at

As for the singing – well, no white man ever threw away the last word of a blues lyric with more flair, or more humor, than Jeremy Spencer, who has since thrown it all away for God.

Peter Green`s <em>Fleetwood</em> <em>Mac</em> - <em>Black</em> <em>magic</em> <em>woman</em>

Stonefield - 'Black Magic Woman' Fleetwood Mac cover.

Most of is appealing, but "I'm Worried" and "I Can't Hold Out" are small works of art.(Sire), a double album cut in '69 at the Chess studios, with real-life black bluesmen sitting in.

Fleetwood Mac - Black Magic Woman, Stereo 1968-73

"Love That Burns" is also a work of art, but not a small one.


Fleetwood mac black magic woman single:

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