|2||Tell Me Darling|
|3||Tin Pan Alley|
|LETV120LP||Stevie Ray Vaughan||The King's Head (Legendary 1980 Radio Broadcast) (LP, Unofficial)||Let Them Eat Vinyl||LETV120LP||UK||2014|
|LFMCD524||Stevie Ray Vaughan||The King's Head (Legendary 1980 Radio Broadcast) (CD, Unofficial)||Leftfield Media||LFMCD524||UK||2013|
Texas Flood is the first studio album by the American blues rock band Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble, released on June 13, 1983 by Epic Records. The album was named after a cover featured on the album "Texas Flood", recorded by blues singer Larry Davis in 1958. Produced by the band and recording engineer Richard Mullen, it was recorded in only three days at Jackson Browne's personal recording studio in Los Angeles. Vaughan wrote six of the ten tracks on Texas Flood.
Прослушать Скачать 05:22. Stevie Ray Vaughan & Double Trouble. Прослушать Скачать 10:47. Прослушать Скачать 10:00. Texas Flood Live at Ripley's Music Hall, Philadelphia, PA, Oct. 20, 1983. Прослушать Скачать 10:27. Texas Flood Live at Montreux Casino, Montreux, Switzerland - July 1982. Прослушать Скачать 02:51. Texas Flood Live at Montreux Casino, Montreux, Switzerland - July 1985
Texas Flood" (sometimes called "Stormin' in Texas" or "Flood Down in Texas") is a blues song recorded by Larry Davis in 1958 YouTube Encyclopedic. Stevie Ray Vaughan, Texas Flood, ✪ Stevie Ray Vaughan - Texas Flood - A Celebration of Blues and Soul. Texas Flood, Larry Davis. 2 Stevie Ray Vaughan version. Texas Flood" is a slow-tempo twelve-bar blues notated in 12/8 time in the key of A flat. Nominally about a flood in Texas, Davis used it as a metaphor for his relationship problems
Listen free to Stevie Ray Vaughan – Texas Flood (Love Struck Baby, Pride And Joy and more). Texas Flood is the debut album of American blues rock band Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble, released on June 13, 1983 by Epic Records. The album was named after a cover featured on the album "Texas Flood," recorded by blues singer Larry Davis in 1958. Vaughan wrote six of the ten tracks on Texas Flood
Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble recorded their celebrated debut Texas Flood in just three days. Or so goes the legend. There's actually far more to it. The album, which arrived on June 13, 1983, was actually completed in just two days. They spent the first day setting up the equipment – but not because they thought they were about to record what became a double-platinum, genre-reviving blues classic. Texas Flood rose to the Billboard Top 40, a remarkable achievement for a blues album – and for a musician who'd grown up in the considerable shadow of his older guitar-playing brother Jimmie of the Fabulous Thunderbirds. This album moved Stevie to another level. Jimmie showed me a lot of stuff," the younger Vaughan said back in 1983. There was a time when he warned, 'If you ask me to show you anything again, I'll kick your as. Well, I did and he did!"
Texas Flood changed all that, climbing into the Top 40 and spending over half a year on the charts, which was practically unheard of for a blues recording. Vaughan became a genuine star and, in doing so, sparked a revitalization of the blues. When Vaughan and Double Trouble cut the album over the course of three days in 1982, he had already played his set lists countless times; he knew how to turn this material inside out or goose it up for maximum impact. The album is paced like a club show, kicking off with Vaughan's two best self-penned songs, "Love Struck Baby" and "Pride and Joy," then settling into a pair of covers, the slow-burning title track and an exciting reading of Howlin' Wolf's "Tell Me," before building to the climax of "Dirty Pool" and "I'm Crying.