The Blues Brothers - Briefcase Full Of Blues (Translucent Blue vinyl)
The Blues Brothers - Briefcase Full Of Blues (Translucent Blue vinyl)
The Blues Brothers - Briefcase Full Of Blues (Translucent Blue vinyl)
The Blues Brothers - Briefcase Full Of Blues (Translucent Blue vinyl)

The Blues Brothers - Briefcase Full Of Blues (Translucent Blue vinyl)

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€55,00
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"Joliet" Jake Blues (John Belushi) – lead vocals

Elwood Blues (Dan Aykroyd) – backing vocals, harmonica, lead vocals on "Rubber Biscuit"

Paul "The Shiv" Shaffer – Hammond organ, Wurlitzer electric piano, acoustic piano, backing vocals, musical director

Steve "The Colonel" Cropper – guitar

Matt "Guitar" Murphy – guitar

Donald "Duck" Dunn – bass guitar

Steve "Getdwa" Jordan – drums, backing vocals

Lou "Blue Lou" Marini – tenor and alto saxophones, backing vocals

Alan "Mr. Fabulous" Rubin – trumpet, backing vocals

Tom "Triple Scale" Scott – tenor and alto saxophones, backing vocals

Tom "Bones" Malone – tenor and baritone saxophones, trombone, trumpet, backing vocals

 

1 LP, standard sleeve

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : Translucent Blue

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”

Stereo

Live

Record Press : RTI

Label : Friday Music

Original Label : Atlantic

Recorded live at Universal Amphitheatre Los Angeles on September 9th 1978

Engineered & mixed by Warren Dewey

Produced by Bob Tischler

Remastered by Joe Reagoso

Originally released in 1978

Reissued in 2021

 

Tracks:

Side A :

  1. Opening: I Can't Turn You Loose
  2. Hey Bartender
  3. Messin' With The Kid
  4. (I Got Everything I Need) Almost
  5. Rubber Biscuit
  6. Shot Gun Blues

 

Side B :

  1. Groove Me
  2. I Don't Know
  3. Soul Man
  4. "B" Movie Box Car Blues
  5. Flip, Flop & Fly
  6. Closing: I Can't Turn You Loose

 

Reviews :

"The Blues Brothers began as an affectionate joke-cum-tribute to R&B music, and taken in that spirit it retained its entertainment value, even after this live album topped the charts, sold two million copies, and produced hit singles in "Rubber Biscuit" and "Soul Man." The guardians of popular music have always been entirely too reverent and humorless, however, and it wasn't long before they were leveling charges of rip-off against the Brothers and complaining that John Belushi couldn't sing as well as Otis Redding. So what? No one seems to have noticed that Belushi was as obsessive about citing his sources as Frank Sinatra is about naming his arrangers -- you'd have thought those critics would have appreciated the footnotes. The beneficiaries of Belushi's encomiums didn't mind the increased exposure or the renewed royalty checks ("I suggest you buy as many blues albums as you can," Belushi told the audience), and even today, what comes across in these performances is the sincerity of feeling -- that and some tasty playing from a top-notch band." AllMusic Review by William Ruhlmann

 

Ratings :

AllMusic : 4 / 5 , Discogs : 3,99 / 5

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