- Performer:Dr. John
- Title:Take Me Back to New Orleans
- Style:New Orleans R&B,Rock & Roll,Piano Blues
- Date of release:1983
- Size FLAC version1508 megabytes
- Size MP3 version1250 megabytes
- Size WMA version1454 megabytes
- Formats:MP4 XM WAV TTA ADX VOX
Vinyl pressed in Germany. Chris Barber & Dr. John did a 'Take Me Back To New Orleans' tour when this album was released. Matrix, Runout (Side A): A-5894 A-1/81S II.
Goin' Back to New Orleans is an album by New Orleans singer and pianist Dr. John. It was released by Warner Bros. Records on June 12, 1992. The album won a Grammy award for Best Traditional Blues Album. Musicians and vocalists on the album include the Neville Brothers, Al Hirt, Danny Barker, Alfred "Uganda" Roberts, Pete Fountain, Alvin "Red" Tyler, Chuck Carbo, Clyde Kerr, J. and Jamil Sharif. Litanie des Saints" (Mac Rebennack) - 4:44.
Album Name Goin' Back to New Orleans. Data de aparición 1992. Labels Warner Music Group. 17. Scald Dog Medley, I Can't Go On. 18. Goin' Back to New Orleans.
John in New Orleans in 2000. Dr. John, who died June 6 at age 77, has been called "America's premier roots musician," but that's not all he was. For 60 years, he was the leading global ambassador for the musical traditions of New Orleans. Though he worked with rock musicians, including Van Morrison and The Rolling Stones, he represented a direct connection to the city's unique history of Dixieland, brass bands and swamp rhythms - which he learned directly from such masters as Fats Domino and Professor Longhair. Eventually, Rebennack found his way back to the music of New Orleans, and his final studio album released during his lifetime was 2014's Ske-Dat-De-Dat, a tribute to Louis Armstrong. It's part of me, it's part of whatever I'm about," he once said about the city's music. The importance of it is beyond anything I d. A version of this article originally appeared in the June 15 issue of Billboard.
The New Orleans legend born Malcolm John Rebennack Jr. died of a heart attack Thursday at the age of 77. As a Rock N Roll Hall of Fame inductee, six-time Grammy winner, songwriter, composer, producer and performer, he created a unique blend of music which carried his hometown, New Orleans, at its heart, as it was always in his heart, his family said in a statement. Black Keys’ Dan Auerbach said of Dr. John in a tribute for Rolling Stone, He was so one of a kind. He came from a time before social media and everything became one big thing
album Weekly Top. album Pop Hotlist. music noteChords for Cabbage Head - Dr. John (Goin' Back to New Orleans, 1992). john - I Thought I Heard New Orleans Say. Extract Chords. Dr John - Litanie des Saints (Going back to New Orleans).
In New Orleans he visited spiritual ceremonies and the Cracker Jax drug store that carried all kinds of potions and mysterious remedies to all maladies known to men. He was aware of a New Orleans mythological character from the 1840s named Dr. John, a huge black man who made a small fortune by offering a multitude of concoctions and gris-gris (small cloth bags containing scriptures) to lift curses for a fee. Some of these potions went no farther than boiled water with some herbs. Seven minutes of laid back groove that became one of Dr. John’s signatures songs in his live shows. Coco Robicheaux, a New Orleans musician who played with Mac Rebennack in the early 60s, is mentioned in the song. This is the album that exposed me to New Orleans in 1968 and set in process my move to the city 43 years later.
Goin' back home, fe nan e' To the land of the beautiful queen Goin' back to home to my baby Goin' back to New Orleans. On the double, here comes the Neville Brothers! Seeing na-na, my parin Couzine and my ma and pa Want to plant my feet on Rampart Street Be there for the Mardi Gras. Goin' back home, fe nan e' And never more will I roam Goin' get me fill of that etoufee 'Cause New Orleans is my home. Is that a jumbo jet? No, that's Big Al comin' to put a hurt on you. On the level, there's Charlie Neville
Dr John, photographed in Glasgow, Scotland in 2005. The beloved fixture of New Orleans music died June 6, 2019. Ross Gilmore/Redferns. Mac Rebennack started out in New Orleans as a teenage guitar slinger in the '50s, hanging around the Dew Drop Inn, a historic black nightclub (where he received hassle more than once from police enforcing the Jim Crow laws that regulated interracial gathering), and doing session work at engineer Cosimo Matassa's J&M Recording Studios in the French Quarter