Bb king lucille vinyl -
BB KING * Lucille * STATESIDE LP 1968 Mono ORIGINAL 1G/1G
Sold Date: December 29, 2018
Start Date: December 22, 2018
Final Price: £21.00 (GBP)
Bid Count: 7
Seller Feedback: 13518
Buyer Feedback: 3336
Christmas Sale from Zootuk!...LOW start!.....NO Reserve!.....NO high priced ‘Buy It Now’!
With MONO copies of this selling on eBay for over £170.00 here’s your chance to get a better sounding STEREO one!.... It’s an original UK issue…not a BGO reissue or foreign copy!
So if you are looking for a good copy of this - look no further! It's in collectable condition. Record is near mint with little sign of play. Sleeve has some laminate creases and little wear & small pen line to the back.
Matrix No.Side 1: SYFX 3567 – 1G
Matrix No.Side 1: SYFX 3568 – 1G
LABEL: Stateside SSL 10272 Stereo
RECORD CONDITION: Excellent - no bad scuffs or scratches.
SLEEVE CONDITION: VG++
2. You Move Me So
3. Country Girl
4. No Money No Luck
1. I Need Your Love
2. Rainin' All The Time
3. I'm With You
4. Stop Putting The Hurt On Me
5. Watch Yourself
NEW !! All records are professionally cleaned on an Okki Nokki Record Cleaner, ensuring you receive it in its best condition.
This is a Vinyl record. Note that most vinyl may have a little faint 'crackle'. I describe them as best I can but be aware all records may have a very occasional background.
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This item ended with an accepted Best Offer, but we could not determine the final price.Источник: https://gripsweat.com/item/362515709606/bb-king-lucille-stateside-lp-1968-mono-original-1g1g
BB King: a guide to his best albums
By Ed Mitchell ( Classic Rock )
During a long career, BB King recorded some of the best blues albums of all time – and its greatest treasure
At the time of BB King's death in May 2015, the man born Riley B King in mid-20s Mississippi was the undisputed King Of The Blues. The ‘Blues Boy’ survived brutal racism, extreme poverty and even a brief association with U2 to endure as the ambassador for a style of music that has defied being written off countless times.
Stylistically, BB King’s first few albums were heavily indebted to his idol T-Bone Walker, but by the early 60s he was his own man, and a powerful influence on a gang of white kids in London that included Peter Green, future Rolling Stone Mick Taylor and those two’s predecessor in John Mayall’s Bluesbreakers, Eric Clapton.
“If you’re not familiar with his work,” said Clapton, “I would encourage you to go out and find an album called Live At The Regal, which is where it all really started for me as a young player.”
Released in 1965, Live At The Regal, the first of BB King’s masterpieces, finds an artist in complete control of his audience. While many blues performers were backtracking on their careers to satisfy a new white Delta blues-obsessed audience, King gave his predominantly black followers exactly what he wanted: progression. His music took on elements of jazz, funk and soul while never obscuring his first love, the blues.
When he did cross over to a young white rock audience at San Francisco’s Fillmore Auditorium on June 6, 1968, it was on his own terms. At a time when his contemporaries Muddy Waters and Howlin’ Wolf were talked into cutting career-low psychedelic shit to pander to the hippies [Electric Mud in ’68 and The Howlin’ Wolf Album in ’69 respectively], BB King went in the opposite direction. With The Thrill Is Gone, from his ’69 album Completely Well, he recorded a new, sophisticated blues, augmented with orchestral strings.
Even in his dotage, BB King maintained a punishing touring schedule. No one, to paraphrase one of his classics, paid a higher cost to be the boss, and despite his wealth, he feared slowing down: “If we don’t work, how we gonna eat?”
That work ethic, forged in the poverty he experienced as a child, is there in his discography too. When he released Completely Well in 1969, he was already on his 17th studio record.
B.B. King and Me…
In the Army, I heard an electric guitar that wasn’t playing spiritual. It was T-Bone Walker playing “Stormy Monday” and that was the prettiest sound I think I ever heard in my life. That’s what really started me playing the blues.
When I sing I play in my mind, the minute I stop singing... I start to sing by playing Lucille.
Born in 1925 on a cotton plantation outside Indianola, Mississippi, young Riley B. King started playing a guitar and became "Beale Street Blues Boy" who became "Blues Boy" and finally, B.B. King. An oft told tale, B.B. King saved his guitar from a burning night club. Later, he found out that the two men who knocked over a kerosene barrel which ignited the fire were fighting over a woman named Lucille. B.B. decided to name his guitar (and every subsequent guitar he played) "Lucille" as a reminder never to do anything as foolish as run into a fire to save a guitar.
“The King Of The Blues" or "The King B.”, he has influenced Jimi Hendrix, Eric Clapton, Jeff Beck, Buddy Guy, and virtually every electric guitarist since. An indefatigable road warrior, it is estimated that he played more than 15,000 concerts in his 60 plus year career, performing 200-250 shows well into his seventies. And I saw a bunch of them.
In 1993, The Blue Note in New York City advertised "A Rare Club Date With B.B. King." I bought tickets, and Erin and I and some friends showed up early for the first come, first served general admission. We ended up front row center, directly in front of his eminence. B.B. had his entire twelve piece band with him and it was quite a sight in this small, intimate and fabled New York City jazz club. In those days, the Blue Note had mostly jazz quartets and quintets, and they were not equipped to service B.B.'s large band requirements and retinue. In fact, B.B.'s three piece horn section was relegated to off stage because they could not fit. They played off stage mostly, but when they did a solo, they scurried on, blew a few beautiful notes, and then returned to the shadows. The life of a side man. Not twenty feet from greatness, more like eight...
B.B. and his band played an incredible set of music. He opened with "Let The Good Times Roll" and we were transported to another world. "Lucille" never sounded better as B.B. coaxed and bent beautiful, crystalline blues. As he went through "Sweet Sixteen", "When It All Comes Down", "Rock Me Baby" and "The Thrill Is Gone", the blues were never so joyous and life affirming. The crowd erupted into a standing ovation as he finished his set. A bunch of folks started reaching out to B.B. for a handshake or a memento. B.B. saw Erin directly in front of him, smiled and handed his guitar pick to her. B.B. always had an eye for the ladies, and he has reputedly sired 15 children with 15 different woman. Apparently, as hard as he worked on stage, he was as equally tireless off.
When I met with him backstage, B.B. was kind and generous. He loved seeing some of the old albums, “Look how skinny I am, and young!" He was especially interested in Singin' The Blues, his debut album released in 1956, and he paused as he looked at the song titles with care. He couldn't have been nicer as he stuck out a big mitt to shake hands.
Several years later, he published an autobiography, Blues All Around Me (1996), which was an honest and open look at his career and influences. Perhaps a little too open and honest. I found it interesting that he loved Frank Sinatra:: "I'm a Frank Sinatra nut. No one sings a ballad with more tenderness...and when Sinatra wants to swing, no one swings harder. No one phrases any hipper." And for guitar inspiration, he listened to Les Paul, inventor of the solid body electric guitar and many other recording advances like overdubbing. Less interesting was a chapter entitled "Someone Asked Me About Oral Sex." Really B? I can think of a lot of other interesting questions. This might be the most improbable chapter in the history of music autobiography! Prurient, salacious, and completely unnecessary, it is hard to believe that a publisher or editor fought for this chapter's inclusion. I couldn't believe what I was reading so I read it over and over and over and over again, just to make sure I wasn't missing anything.
B.B. King, blues icon, legend, ladies man. Never have the blues felt so satisfying. The thrill is never gone.
B.B. King - Lucille LP [Vinyl New] Limited Ed. 180gm Vinyl Collectors Edition BB
SoldSee similar items$27.98Buy It Now, FREE Shipping, 14-Day Returns, eBay Money Back Guarantee
Seller:vinylstreetcafe✉️(7,361)99.5%, Location:Fairfield, Connecticut, US, Ships to: US & many other countries, Item:322467415437B.B. King - Lucille LP [Vinyl New] Limited Ed. 180gm Vinyl Collectors Edition BB. Free standard shipping in the U.S. Go priority for $5. Visit us on IG & FB or stop by our store located in Fairfield, CT. We are vinyl street cafe.Condition:New, Record Size:12", Speed:33RPM, Duration:LP, Record Grading:Mint (M), Special Attributes:180 - 220 gram, Import, Limited Edition, Collector's Edition, Reissue, Gatefold Jacket, UPC:8435395501481, Artist:B.B. King, Format:Record, Record Label:ABC Records, Release Year:2016, Release Title:Lucille, Genre:Blues
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Blues LP B.B. King - Lucille Original 1968 Bluesway BLS 6016 BB Vinyl
$ 32 € 27
Blues LP B.B. King - Lucille Original 1968 Bluesway BLS 6016. Strong VG+ to EX vinyl with just a few faint superficial sleeve marks. Plays very clean! Cover is VG due to moderate shelf/edge/corner wear. No splits. Includes original inner sleeveNear Mint [NM or M-]:A nearly perfect record. Many dealers won't give a grade higher than this implying (perhaps correctly) that no record is ever truly perfect. The record shows no obvious sign of wear. A 45 rpm sleeve has no more than the most minor defects, such as almost invisible ring wear or other signs of slight handling. An LP jacket has no creases, folds, seam splits or any other noticeable similar defect. No cut-out holes, either. And of course, the same is true of any other inserts, such as posters, lyric sleeves, and the like. Basically, Near Mint looks as if you just got it home from a new record store and removed the shrink wrap.
Excellent [EX]: Grades better than VG+ but due to a couple of minor imperfections, is not quite good enough to be considered NM
Very Good Plus [VG+]:Shows some signs that it was played and otherwise handled by a previous owner who took good care of it. Record surfaces may show some slight signs of wear and may have slight scuffs or very light scratches that don't affect one's listening experience. Slight warps that do not affect the sound are OK. The label may have some ring wear or discoloration, but is should be barely noticeable. The center hole is not misshapen by repeated play. Picture sleeves and LP inner sleeves will have some slight wear, lightly turn-up corners, or a slight seam-split. An LP jacket my have slight signs of wear also and may be marred by a cut-out hole, indentation or corner indicating it was taken out of print and sold at a discount. In general, if not for a couple of minor things wrong with it, this would be Near Mint. All but the most mint-crazy collectors will find a Very Good Plus record highly acceptable.
Very Good [VG]:Many of the defects found in a VG+ record are more pronounced in a VG disc. Surface noise is evident upon playing, especially in soft passages and during the song's intro and fade, but will not overpower the music otherwise. Groove wear will start to be noticeable, as will light scratches deep enough to feel with a fingernail) that will affect the sound. Labels may be marred by writing, or have tape or stickers (or their residue) attached. The same will be true of picture sleeves or LP covers. However, it will not have all of these problems at the same time, only two or three of them.
Good [G], Good Plus [G+]:Good does not mean bad! A record in Good or Good Plus condition can be put onto a turntable and will play through without skipping. But it will have significant surface noise and scratches and visible groove wear. A jacket or sleeve has seam splits, especially at the bottom or on the spine. Tape, writing, ring wear or other defects will start to overwhelm the object. If it's a common item, you'll probably find another copy in better shape eventually. Pass it up. But if it's something you have been seeking for years, and the price is right, get it.
Record GradingVery Good (VG)
Sleeve GradingVery Good Plus (VG+)
UPCDoes not apply
Not Now Music198
Styles:Pop Jazz, Blues
Everyday I Have The Blues
The Woman I Love
3 O'clock Stomp
You've Been An Angel
Bad Luck Soul
Mean Ole Frisco
Please Accept My Love
Good Man Gone Bad
Just Like A Woman
Hold That Train
Blues For Me
Get Out Of Here
Shut Your Mouth
You Done Lost A Good Thing
Bad Case Of Love
Walking Dr Bill
My Sometime Baby
Days Of Old
Be Careful With A Fool
When My Heart Beats Like A Hammer
Fishin' After Me
Don't Look Now, But I've Got The Blues
You Know I Go For You
Dark Is The Night (Part 1)
Gonna Miss You Around Here
Time To Say Goodbye
At an age when most legends were hanging up their instruments, B.B. King played on with his guitar, Lucille. The Boy
from Beale Street opened a blues club on that very thoroughfare in the early 1990s and, while he was no longer busking
for nickels and dimes, he believed business would continue to be good. 'As long as people have problems,' he explained,
'the blues can never die. Enjoy this superb 2 LP collection including "The Woman I Love",
"Worry Worry" and "Please Accept My Love".
Order now and we will order the item for you at our supplier.