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John Mayall

As the elder statesman of British blues, it is John Mayall's lot to be more renowned as a bandleader and mentor than as a performer in his own right. Throughout the '60s, his band, the Bluesbreakers, acted as a finishing school for the leading British blues-rock musicians of the era. Guitarists Eric Clapton, Peter Green, and Mick Taylor joined his band in a remarkable succession in the mid-'60s, honing their chops with Mayall before going on to join Cream, Fleetwood Mac, and the Rolling Stones, respectively. John McVie and Mick Fleetwood, Jack Bruce, Aynsley Dunbar, Dick Heckstall-Smith, Andy Fraser (of Free), John Almond, and Jon Mark also played and recorded with Mayall for varying lengths of times in the '60s.

Mayall's personnel has tended to overshadow his own considerable abilities. Only an adequate singer, the multi-instrumentalist was adept in bringing out the best in his younger charges (Mayall himself was in his thirties by the time the Bluesbreakers began to make a name for themselves). Doing his best to provide a context in which they could play Chicago-style electric blues, Mayall was never complacent, writing most of his own material (which ranged from good to humdrum), revamping his lineup with unnerving regularity, and constantly experimenting within his basic blues format. Some of these experiments (with jazz-rock and an album on which he played all the instruments except drums) were forgettable; others, like his foray into acoustic music in the late '60s, were quite successful. Mayall's output has caught some flak from critics for paling next to the real African-American deal, but much of his vintage work -- if weeded out selectively -- is quite strong; especially his legendary 1966 LP with Eric Clapton, which both launched Clapton into stardom and kick-started the blues boom into full gear in England.

When Clapton joined the Bluesbreakers in 1965, Mayall had already been recording for a year, and been performing professionally long before that. Originally based in Manchester, Mayall moved to London in 1963 on the advice of British blues godfather Alexis Korner, who thought a living could be made playing the blues in the bigger city. Tracing a path through his various lineups of the '60s is a daunting task. At least 15 different editions of the Bluesbreakers were in existence from January 1963 through mid-1970. Some notable musicians (like guitarist Davy Graham, Mick Fleetwood, and Jack Bruce) passed through for little more than a cup of coffee; Mayall's longest-running employee, bassist John McVie, lasted about four years. The Bluesbreakers, like Fairport Convention or the Fall, were more a concept than an ongoing core. Mayall, too, had the reputation of being a difficult and demanding employer, willing to give musicians their walking papers as his music evolved, although he also imparted invaluable schooling to them while the associations lasted.

Mayall recorded his debut single in early 1964; he made his first album, a live affair, near the end of the year. At this point the Bluesbreakers had a more pronounced R&B influence than would be exhibited on their most famous recordings, somewhat in the mold of younger combos like the Animals and Rolling Stones, but the Bluesbreakers would take a turn for the purer with the recruitment of Eric Clapton in the spring of 1965. Clapton had left the Yardbirds in order to play straight blues, and the Bluesbreakers allowed him that freedom (or stuck to well-defined restrictions, depending upon your viewpoint). Clapton began to inspire reverent acclaim as one of Britain's top virtuosos, as reflected in the famous "Clapton is God" graffiti that appeared in London in the mid-'60s.

In professional terms, though, 1965 wasn't the best of times for the group, which had been dropped by Decca. Clapton even left the group for a few months for an odd trip to Greece, leaving Mayall to straggle on with various fill-ins, including Peter Green. Clapton did return in late 1965, around the time an excellent blues-rock single, "I'm Your Witchdoctor" (with searing sustain-laden guitar riffs), was issued on Immediate. By early 1966, the band was back on Decca, and recorded its landmark Bluesbreakers LP. This was the album that, with its clean, loud, authoritative licks, firmly established Clapton as a guitar hero, on both reverent covers of tunes by the likes of Otis Rush and Freddie King and decent originals by Mayall himself. The record was also an unexpected commercial success, making the Top Ten in Britain. From that point on, in fact, Mayall became one of the first rock musicians to depend primarily upon the LP market; he recorded plenty of singles throughout the '60s, but none of them came close to becoming a hit.

Clapton left the Bluesbreakers in mid-1966 to form Cream with Jack Bruce, who had played with Mayall briefly in late 1965. Mayall turned quickly to Peter Green, who managed the difficult feat of stepping into Clapton's shoes and gaining respect as a player of roughly equal imagination and virtuosity, although his style was quite distinctly his own. Green recorded one LP with Mayall, A Hard Road, and several singles, sometimes writing material and taking some respectable lead vocals. Green's talents, like those of Clapton, were too large to be confined by sideman status, and in mid-1967 he left to form a successful band of his own, Fleetwood Mac.

Mayall then enlisted 19-year-old Mick Taylor; remarkably, despite the consecutive departures of two star guitarists, Mayall maintained a high level of popularity. The late '60s were also a time of considerable experimentation for the Bluesbreakers, who moved into a form of blues-jazz-rock fusion with the addition of a horn section, and then retreated into mellower, acoustic-oriented music. Mick Taylor, the last of the famous triumvirate of Mayall-bred guitar heroes, left in mid-1969 to join the Rolling Stones. Yet in a way Mayall was thriving more than ever, as the U.S. market, which had been barely aware of him in the Clapton era, was beginning to open up for his music. In fact, at the end of the 1960s, Mayall moved to Los Angeles. Released in 1969, The Turning Point, a live, all-acoustic affair, was a commercial and artistic high point.

In America at least, Mayall continued to be pretty popular in the early '70s. His band was no more stable than ever; at various points some American musicians flitted in and out of the Bluesbreakers, including Harvey Mandel, Canned Heat bassist Larry Taylor, and Don "Sugarcane" Harris. Although he's released numerous albums since and remained a prodigiously busy and reasonably popular live act, his post-1970 output generally hasn't matched the quality of his '60s work. Following collaborations with an unholy number of guest celebrities, in the early '80s he re-teamed with a couple of his more renowned vets, John McVie and Mick Taylor, for a tour, which was chronicled by Great American Music's Blues Express, released in 2010. The '60s albums are what you want, though there's little doubt that Mayall has over the past decades done a great deal to popularize the blues all over the globe, whether or not the music has meant much on record. Continuing to record and tour into his eighties, Mayall released A Special Life, recorded at Entourage Studios in North Hollywood and featuring a guest spot by singer and accordion player C.J. Chenier, in 2014. The album was universally celebrated as one of his best.

A live archival recording of the Green, McVie, Fleetwood-era Bluesbreakers was released in April as Live in 1967. Meanwhile, the bandleader, his co-producer Eric Corne, and his seven-year old group -- Rocky Athas, guitar; Greg Rzab, bass; Jay Davenport, drums -- were in the studio. They emerged with Find a Way to Care, a set that showcased Mayall's highly underrated keyboard playing on a set of originals and vintage covers including Percy Mayfield's "The River's Invitation." The album was released in the late summer of 2015. ~ Richie Unterberger
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Talk About That

1. Talk About That

2. It's Hard Going Up

3. The Devil Must Be Laughing

4. Gimme Some Of That Gumbo

5. Goin' Away Baby

6. Cards On The Table

7. I Didn't Mean To Hurt You

8. Don't Deny Me

9. Blue Midnight

10. Across The County Line

11. You Never Know


Track List: British Blues Journey

1. Room To Move

2. Why Worry

4. Road Show

6. Lost And Gone

7. Gone From The Canyon

8. Howlin' Moon

9. Next Time Around


Track List: Find A Way To Care

1. Mother In Law Blues

2. The River's Invitation

3. Ain't No Guarantees

4. I Feel So Bad

5. Find A Way To Care

6. Long Distance Call

7. I Want All My Money Back

8. Ropes And Chains

9. Long Summer Days

10. Drifting Blues

11. War We Wage

12. Crazy Lady


Track List: A Special Life

1. Why Did You Go Last Night

2. Speak Of The Devil

3. That's All Right

4. World Gone Crazy

5. Floodin' In California

6. Big Town Playboy

7. A Special Life

8. I Just Got To Know

9. Heartache

10. Like A Fool

11. Just A Memory


Track List: Live From Austin TX

1. I Want To Go

2. Ain't That Lovin' You Baby

3. Maydell

4. Wake Up Call

5. I'm A Sucker For Love

6. Nature's Disappearing

7. I Could Cry

8. The Bear

9. Mail Order Mystics


Track List: Howlin' At The Moon

1. Mexico City

2. Gone From The Canyon

3. Caught In The Middle

4. John Lee Boogie

5. Emergency Boogie

6. Rolling With The Blues

7. Howlin' Moon

8. Room To Move

9. Sitting Here Alone

10. The Stumble


Track List: Tough

1. Nothing To Do With Love

2. Just What You're Looking For

3. Playing With A Losing Hand

4. Eye For An Eye

5. How Far Down

6. Train To My Heart

7. Slow Train To Nowhere

8. Numbers Down

9. That Good Old Rockin' Blues

10. Tough Times Ahead

11. Sum Of Something


Track List: Live At The BBC (BBC Version)

1. Crawling Up A Hill (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 26/4/65)

2. Crocodile Walk (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 26/4/65)

3. Bye Bye Bird (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 26/4/65)

4. I'm Your Witchdoctor (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 25/10/65)

5. Cheating Woman (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 25/10/65)

6. Nowhere To Turn (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 25/10/65)

7. On Top Of The World (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 14/3/66)

8. Key To Love (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 14/3/66)

9. No More Tears (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 23/1/67)

10. Riding On The L And N (The BBC Sessions (Sat Club 23/1/67)

11. Sitting In The Rain (The BBC Sessions) (Sat Club 23/1/67)

12. Leaping Christine (The BCC Sessions) (Sat Club 23/1/67)

13. So Much To Do (The BBC Sessions) (OGWT 21/10/75)

14. Taxman Blues (The BBC Sessions) (OGWT 21/10/75)


Track List: The Blues Alone (Remastered)

1. Brand New Start

2. Please Don't Tell

3. Down The Line

4. Sonny Boy Blow

5. Marsha's Mood

6. No More Tears

7. Catch That Train

8. Cancelling Out

9. Harp Man

10. Brown Sugar

11. Broken Wings

12. Don't Kick Me

13. Brand New Start (First Version)

14. Marsha's Mood (First Version)


Track List: The Turning Point

1. The Laws Must Change

2. Saw Mill Gulch Road

3. I'm Gonna Fight For You J.B.

4. So Hard To Share

5. California

6. Thoughts About Roxanne

7. Room To Move

8. Sleeping By Her Side

9. Don't Waste My Time

10. Can't Sleep This Night


Track List: Back To The Roots

Disc 1

1. Prisons On The Road

2. My Children

3. Accidental Suicide

4. Groupie Girl

5. Blue Fox

6. Home Again

7. Television Eye

8. Marriage Madness

9. Looking At Tomorrow

10. Accidental Suicide (Feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

11. Force Of Nature (Feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

12. Boogie Albert (Feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

13. Television Eye (Feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

Disc 2

1. Dream With Me

2. Full Speed Ahead

3. Mr. Censor Man

4. Force Of Nature

5. Boogie Albert

6. Goodbye December

7. Unanswered Questions

8. Devil's Tricks

9. Travelling

10. Prisons On The Road (Feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

11. Home Again (Remix)

12. Mr. Censor Man (Remix)

13. Looking At Tomorrow (Remix)


Track List: The Masters & Music From The Original Film Soundtrack "The Turning Point"

Disc 1

1. Don't Waste My Time (Life)

2. Sleeping By Her Side (Life)

3. Room To Move (Life) (Marquee Club, London 1969)

4. Saw Mill Gulch Road (Life)

5. Can't Sleep This Night (Life)

6. Thoughts About Roxanne (Life)

7. Fight For You JB (Locarno Hull '69) (Life)

8. Fight For You JB (York University '69) (Life)

9. California (Life)

Disc 2

1. Parchman Farm (Life) (Marquee Club, London 1969)

2. Interview With Chris Welch

3. Interview With Chris Welc /The Laws Must Change

4. Don't Waste My Time

5. Greensleeves Blues/I'm Gonna Fight For You JB/Interview With Colin Allen

6. Thoughts About Roxanne

7. Bill Haley Lives!

8. Interview With Eric Clapton/Don't Pick A Flower

9. Interview With Chris Welch/The Story Of JB Lenoir

10. I'm Gonna Fight For You JB/Interview With Peter Green & John Mc


Track List: Drivin' On / The ABC Years 1975 To 1982

Disc 1

1. Sitting On The Outside

2. Can't Get Home

3. Match The Wind

4. Drivin' On

5. My Train Time

6. Step In The Sun (Single Edit)

7. It Ain't Easy

8. Hail To The Man Who Lives Alone

9. Lil' Boogie In The Afternoon

10. Old Time Blues

11. Seven Days Too Long

12. Lady

13. You Can't Put Me Down

14. Intro (Live)

15. Changes In The Wind (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles/1976)

16. Play The Harp (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles/1976)

17. He's A Traveling Man (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles/1976)

18. Room To Move (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles/1976)

Disc 2

1. Disconnected Line

2. Arizona Bound

3. Do I Please You

4. The Last Time

5. Now And Then

6. Goodnight Dreams

7. Tucson Lady (Live 1978)

8. Parchman Farm (Live 1978)

9. Lonely Birthday (Live 1978)

10. Another Man (Live1 978)

11. Hard Times Again (Live 1978)

12. My Time After Awhile (Live 1978

13. Howling Moon (Live 1978)

14. Looking Out For Willie (Live 1978)


Track List: Empty Rooms

1. Don't Waste My Time

2. Plan Your Revolution

3. Don't Pick A Flower

4. Something New

5. People Cling Together

6. Waiting For The Right Time

7. Thinking Of My Woman

8. Counting The Days

9. When I Go

10. Many Miles Apart

11. To A Princess

12. Lying In My Bed


Track List: Room To Move 1969 - 1974

Disc 1

1. The Laws Must Change

2. California

3. Room To Move

4. Don't Waste My Time

5. Counting The Days

6. When I Go

7. To A Princess

8. Nature's Disappearing

9. Took The Car

10. My Pretty Girl

11. Prisons On The Road

12. Accidental Suicide

13. Boogie Albert

14. Television Eye

15. Home Again

Disc 2

1. Memories

2. Nobody Cares

3. Bad Luck Time

4. Country Road

5. Dry Throat

6. Worried Mind

7. Red Sky

8. Ten Years Are Gone

9. Driving Till The Break Of Day

10. Better Pass You By

11. I Still Care

12. Brand New Band

13. Gasoline Blues

14. Going To Take My Time

15. Deep Down Feelings


Track List: Archives To Eighties

1. Accidental Suicide (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

2. Force Of Nature (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

3. Boogie Albert (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

4. Television Eye (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

5. Prisons On The Road (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor) (Remix)

6. Home Again (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)

7. Mr. Censor Man (Remix)

8. Looking At Tomorrow (Remix)

9. Blue Fox (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)

10. Devil's Tricks (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)

11. Marriage Madness (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)

12. Dream With Me (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)

13. My Children (feat. Eric Clapton & Mick Taylor)


Track List: The Last Of The British Blues (Live)

1. Tucson Lady (Live/1978)

2. Parchman Farm (Live/1978)

3. There's Only Now (Live/1978)

4. The Teaser (Live/1978)

5. Hideaway (Live/1978)

6. The Bear (Live/1978)

7. Lonely Birthday (Live/1978)

8. Lowdown Blues (Live/1978)

9. Another Man (Live/1978)

10. It Must Be Three (Live/1978)


Track List: Lots Of People (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

1. Spoken Introduction By Red Holloway (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

2. Changes In The Wind (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

3. Burning Down (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

4. Play The Harp (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

5. A Helping Hand (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

6. I Got To Get Down With You (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

7. He's A Traveling Man (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

8. Separate Ways (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)

9. Room To Move (Live At The Roxy, Los Angeles / 1976)


Track List: A Hard Core Package

1. Rock And Roll Hobo

2. Do I Please You

3. Disconnected Line

4. An Old Sweet Picture

5. The Last Time

6. Make Up Your Mind

7. Arizona Bound

8. Now And Then

9. Goodnight Dreams

10. Give Me A Chance


Track List: A Banquet In Blues

1. Sunshine

2. You Can't Put Me Down

3. I Got Somebody

4. Turn Me Loose

5. Seven Days Too Long

6. Table Top Girl

7. Lady

8. Fantasyland


Track List: Notice To Appear

1. Lil' Boogie In The Afternoon

2. Mess Of Love

3. That Love

4. The Boy Most Likely To Succeed

5. Who's Next Who's Now

6. Hail To The Man Who Lives Alone

7. There Will Be A Way

8. Just Knowing You Is A Pleasure

9. A Hard Day's Night

10. Old Time Blues


Track List: New Year New Band New Company

1. Sitting On The Outside

2. Can't Get Home

3. Step In The Sun

4. Match The Wind

5. Sweet Scorpio

6. Drivin' On

7. Taxman Blues

8. So Much To Do

9. My Train Time

10. Respectfully Yours


Track List: Jazz Blues Fusion

1. Country Road

2. Mess Around

3. Good Times Boogie

4. Change Your Ways

5. Dry Throat

6. Exercise In C

7. Got To Be This Way


Track List: Memories

1. Memories

2. Wish I Knew A Woman

3. The City

4. Home In A Tree

5. Seperate Ways

6. The Fighting Line

7. Grandad

8. Back From Korea

9. Nobody Cares

10. Play The Harp


Track List: USA Union

1. Nature's Disappearing

2. You Must Be Crazy

3. Night Flyer

4. Off The Road

5. Possessive Emotions

6. Where Did My Legs Go

7. Took The Car

8. Crying

9. My Pretty Girl

10. Deep Blue Sea


Track List: Bluesbreakers: With Eric Clapton

1. All Your Love

2. Hideaway

3. Little Girl

4. Another Man

5. Double Crossing Time

6. What'd I Say

7. Key To Love

8. Parchman Farm

9. Have You Heard

10. Ramblin' On My Mind

11. Steppin' Out

12. It Ain't Right

13. Lonely Years

14. Bernard Jenkins


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Yes, Rockin now! Lt
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Saw Jon in a small venue in Heidelberg back in 73. Rocked the house! Lots of GIs, geopolitics being what it was, and I was one of them. Fortunate enough to go to the Defense Language Institute in Monterey before posting overseas, and so was able to make German friends. Wouldn't trade that experience for the world...
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The bio is rather unflattering given the breathe of work Mayall has done with a divergent group of musicians. He left out the Blues from Laurel Canyon, his first American release while he was hanging with Canned Heat. My family attended the NO Jazz Festival this past year and Mayall stepped in for Johnny Lang. My children, who are regrettably not blues fans, said that Mayall was the best act of the day. This was after seeing one of their favorites, Red Hot Chili Peppers. 84 & going strong.
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Agree with madmarty8. Who's sittin behind that Hammond B3 on this track?? Absolutely killer!
Bubba Ford, Austin Tx
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bigwheels697 1
Just saw John Mayall perform in September for the Niagara Falls Blues Festival. It was a rainy night, but the crowd hung in there for a great show. He did couple of encores.

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John Mayall, along with Long John Baldry and Spencer Davis all need to be inducted into the R&R HOF if they aren't already. Their contribution s are enormous and they don't get the recognition that they deserve.
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John Mayall always had the best musician's for the time, like Brian Auger. Rumor was that John also had the largest Porno collection in the world!
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You no its all right when it aint
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LOL! on Zorro comment!
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Just 12 minutes
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sdsicilianmo m
I saw Mayall in '72 in Philadelphia when he opened for the Moody Blues. I never forgot that concert.
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petersenfour 6
Wow. I can dig this. Love the Room to Move track. If that doesn't get you cranked up nothing will.
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I'VE never got 2 see Mr.Mayall LIVE-IN-PERS O N , heard great stuff along the way, in my early studies of Jimmy Page,Jeff Beck,&Mr.Cla p t o n , but @ the time, I was 2 into 'Zeppelin, etc. to get it better. My uncle Jim, & some decent big-Brothers , from-other-m o t h e r s , steered me right. Recently, a friend told me about his own experiences hear in&seeing Mr.Mayall's "Little-Chic k a - C h i c k a ( actually known as "Room to move")"@ The Fillmore East, in N.Y.C. , '69. THAT WAS TRULY RIGHTEOUS. I just recently fou
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Saw him perform in Heidelberg Germany back in 1975... he's still the best.
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May all is going to rock the heck outta here!
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First concert I ever went to. August 74 Santa Clara County fairgrounds, California. Peter Frampton opened - the band was still Frampton's Camel this was PRE-Frampton Comes Alive. John Mayall's drummer that night was Keith Moon. Epic.
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who sang at woodstock?
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I, too, WAS FOUNTIA to see mr. maynall and meet him @ PONTE VERDE BEACH
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I, too, WAS FOUNTIA to see mr. maynall and meet him @ PONTE VERDE BEACH
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Had no idea as to who he was......but now seeing him perform at the Coach House in San Juan Capistrano, on July 3....I will not miss any future performances . A simply incredible almost 80 yrs of age, this guy put on a concert with his band that had a sold out crowd on its feet and having on hell of great time.
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He was at Bluesfest ByronBay Australia at Easter and he plays blues with great respect and authenticity
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Been a fan going on 50 years I'll listen as long as he'll play! Put it in the coffin!!
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I'll dual with u much love
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Good stuff!!
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Think about how many blues players out there were influenced by John....its a very high number and they were all great...... Walter & Coco come to mind.... oh boy howdy....
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Great comments,on a good man
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One of my favorite cuts is CALIFORNIA
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Saw him a few weeks was outstanding. . . h e is the man.
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Doesn't get any better than this! Carry on Mr. Mayall
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john.l.thoma s
Best blues recording bare wires
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I still love the bit of chooka chooka
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karmacreatio n s
I have about 15 of Mayalls albums all vinyl in my collection All the early ones . I still roll them on a Sunday for a Lazy day. As good now as ever.
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tom1054 sounds like a Jeff Beck fan hahaha.
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Too bad the Most Overrated Guitarist Ever is on this song... Eric Crap-ton. My god he is terrible and that insipid playing of his.....
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well, well, well
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videomeister the man is alive n kicking and going on a world tour this summer, he did have a liver transplant,h e was a long list waiting for for donee
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RIP Walter Trout
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a good blues standard played live
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Outright one of the best
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A BIG WOW. You heard Walter Trout in concert. Yeah that must be one to remember. Walter Trout is an amazing guitar player..., he is The Master.
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John Mayall..., high school in the mid to late 60's would have been an entirely different place in time. John Mayall was an authentic musician. His unique, evocative vocal style and guitar playing qualities aside his music is emotional.
But that's not what I want to say. I believe Mr John Mayall would have liked to play greater variety of guitar riffs with greater tenacity, like most great guitarists. But John Mayall' grace was/is his heart felt musical style. Mayall inspired authenticity !
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Always loved his music. Last I saw him was in Houston with Buddy Whittington on guitar. Still impressive. Also saw him with Coco Montoya and Walter Trout. Impressive!!
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Woulda loved to have been at that Birthday Concert!!!
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Saw him live in 1970 at the Honolulu Convention Center with an outstanding Room to Move longer version!
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Seen him several times. Met him on a couple of occasions. He always puts on a good show and is a good guy as well.
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He played in Hawaii last Saturday and was very good. Still kicking at 75 years old and his younger band really rocked.
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