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Mississippi Fred McDowell

When Mississippi Fred McDowell proclaimed on one of his last albums, "I do not play no rock & roll," it was less a boast by an aging musician swept aside by the big beat than a mere statement of fact. As a stylist and purveyor of the original Delta blues, he was superb, equal parts Charley Patton and Son House coming to the fore through his roughed-up vocals and slashing bottleneck style of guitar playing. McDowell knew he was the real deal, and while others were diluting and updating their sound to keep pace with the changing times and audiences, Mississippi Fred stood out from the rest of the pack simply by not changing his style one iota. Though he scorned the amplified rock sound with a passion matched by few country bluesmen, he certainly had no qualms about passing any of his musical secrets along to his young, white acolytes, prompting several of them -- including a young Bonnie Raitt -- to develop slide guitar techniques of their own. Although generally lumped in with other blues "rediscoveries" from the '60s, the most amazing thing about him was that this rich repository of Delta blues had never recorded in the '20s or early '30s, didn't get "discovered" until 1959, and didn't become a full-time professional musician until the mid-'60s.

He was born in 1904 in Rossville, TN, and was playing the guitar by the age of 14 with a slide hollowed out of a steer bone. His parents died when Fred was a youngster and the wandering life of a traveling musician soon took hold. The 1920s saw him playing for tips on the street around Memphis, TN, the hoboing life eventually setting him down in Como, MS, where he lived the rest of his life. There McDowell split his time between farming and keeping up with his music by playing weekends for various fish fries, picnics, and house parties in the immediate area. This pattern stayed largely unchanged for the next 30 years until he was discovered in 1959 by folklorist Alan Lomax. Lomax was the first to record this semi-professional bluesman, the results of which were released as part of an American folk music series on the Atlantic label. McDowell, for his part, was happy to have some sounds on records, but continued on with his farming and playing for tips outside of Stuckey's candy store in Como for spare change. It wasn't until Chris Strachwitz -- folk-blues enthusiast and owner of the fledgling Arhoolie label -- came searching for McDowell to record him that the bluesman's fortunes began to change dramatically.

Two albums, Fred McDowell, Vol. 1 and Vol. 2, were released on Arhoolie in the mid-'60s, and the shock waves were felt throughout the folk-blues community. Here was a bluesman with a repertoire of uncommon depth, putting it over with great emotional force, and to top it all off, he had seemingly slipped through the cracks of late-'20s/early-'30s field recordings. No scratchy, highly prized 78s on Paramount or Vocalion to use as a yardstick to measure his current worth, no romantic stories about him disappearing into the Delta for decades at a time to become a professional gambler or a preacher. No, Mississippi Fred McDowell had been in his adopted home state, farming and playing all along, and the world coming to his doorstep seemed to ruffle him no more than the little boy down the street delivering the local newspaper.

The success of the Arhoolie recordings suddenly found McDowell very much in demand on the folk and festival circuit, where his quiet, good-natured performances left many a fan utterly spellbound. Working everything from the Newport Folk Festival to coffeehouse dates to becoming a member of the American Folk Blues Festival in Europe, McDowell suddenly had more listings in his résumé in a couple of years than he had in the previous three decades combined. He was also well documented on film, with appearances in The Blues Maker (1968), his own documentary Fred McDowell (1969), and Roots of American Music: Country and Urban Music (1970) among them. By the end of the decade, he was signed to do a one-off album for Capitol Records (the aforementioned I Do Not Play No Rock 'N' Roll) and his tunes were being mainstreamed into the blues-rock firmament by artists like Bonnie Raitt (who recorded several of his tunes, including notable versions of "Write Me a Few Lines" and "Kokomo") and the Rolling Stones, who included a very authentic version of his classic "You Got to Move" on their Sticky Fingers album. Unfortunately, this career largess didn't last much longer, as McDowell was diagnosed with cancer while performing dates into 1971. His playing days suddenly behind him, he lingered for a few months into July 1972, finally succumbing to the disease at age 68. And right to the end, the man remained true to his word; he didn't play any rock & roll, just the straight, natural blues. ~ Cub Koda
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Shake 'Em On Down: Live In NYC

1. Shake 'Em On Down (Live)

2. Fred's Worried Blues (Live)

3. Jesus Is On The Mainline (Live)

4. Mercy (Live)

5. When The Saints Go Marchin' In (Live)

6. Someday Baby (Live)

7. The Lovin' Blues (Live)

8. You Got To Move (Live)

9. White Lightnin' (Live)

10. Louise (Live)

11. Baby Please Don't Go (Live)

12. Goin' To The River (Carry My Rocking Chair) [Live]

13. Shake 'Em On Down (Live)

14. 61 Highway (Live)

15. John Henry (Live)

16. My Babe (Live)

17. I'm Crazy 'Bout You Baby (Live)

18. Red Cross Store (Live)

19. Levee Camp Blues (Live)

20. Good Mornin' Little Schoolgirl (Live)

21. Don't Mistreat Nobody (Cause You Got A Few Dimes) [Live]

22. Get Right Church (Live)

23. Good Night (Spoken Outro) [Live]


Track List: This Is My Blues

1. Good Morning Little School Girl

2. Baby Please Don't Go, Pt. 1

3. Baby Please Don't Go, Pt. 2

4. You Got To Move

5. Keep Your Lamps Trimmed And Burning

6. Got A Letter This Morning

7. John Henry

8. 61 Highway

9. Mojo Hand (Louisiana Blues)

10. Kokomo Blues

11. Write Me A Few Of Your Line

12. Levee Camp Blues

13. 61 Highway, Pt. 2

14. I'm Crazy About You Baby


Track List: Live 1971

1. My Babe (Live, 1971)

2. Louise (Live, 1971)

3. Good Morning Little School Girl (Live, 1971)

4. John Henry (Live, 1971)

5. The Sun Rose This Morning (Live, 1971)

6. When I Lay My Burden Down (Live, 1971)

7. Jesus Is On The Main Line (Live, 1971)

8. You Got To Move (Live, 1971)

9. Worried Blues (Live, 1971)

10. Como, Mississippi Jump (Live, 1971)

11. Going Away Baby (Live, 1971)

12. Mojo Hand (Louisiana Blues) (Live, 1971)

13. Lord I Wonder (Live, 1971)

14. Kokomo Blues (Live, 1971)

15. Write Me A Few Lines (Live, 1971)

16. Someday Baby (Live, 1971)

17. 61 Highway(Live, 1971)

18. Got A Letter This Morning (Live, 1971)

19. Mississippi Fred's Shakedown (Live, 1971)


Track List: Blues Roots: 20 Songs By The Kings Of Country Blues

11. When You Get Home, Write Me A Few Little Lines

12. Drop Down Mama

13. Shake 'Em On Down

14. Fred Mcdowell's Blues

15. Goin' Down To The River

16. Woke Up This Morning With My Mind On Jesus

17. Soon One Mornin'

18. Keep Your Lamps Trimmed And Burning

19. Good Morning Little Schoolgirl

20. Freight Train Blues


Track List: Shake 'Em On Down

1. Shake 'Em On Down

2. I'm Crazy About You Baby

3. John Henry

4. You Got To Move

5. Someday

6. Mercy

7. The Lovin' Blues

8. White Lightnin'

9. Baby Please Don't Go


Track List: Come And Found You Gone: The Bill Ferris Recordings

1. Big Fat Mama, Meat Shakin' On Her Bones

2. Shake 'Em On Down (1967)

3. Baby Please Don't Go (1967)

4. Find My Suitcase

5. Letter From Hot Springs

6. John Henry (1967)

7. Hello Darling What Have I Done

8. Dream I Went To The UN

9. The Boogie

10. Little Red Rooster

11. Get Right Church (1967)

12. Death Came In

13. Dialogue

14. I Got Religion

15. Come And Found You Gone

16. Where Could I Go

17. You Gonna Meet King Jesus

18. Interview With Bill Ferris


Track List: The Blues Hall Of Fame

1. What's The Matter With Papa's Little Angel Child

2. Leevee Camp Blues

3. You Got To Move

4. Get Right, Church

5. Big Fat Mama

6. Unknown Blues

7. Good Morning Little School Girl

8. Keep Your Lamp Trimmed And Burning

9. You Ain't Gonna Worry My Life Anymore

10. The Train I Ride


Track List: London Calling

1. 61 Highway (live)

2. Red Cross Store

4. Evil Hearted Woman

6. Standing At The Burying Ground

8. Write Me A Few Of Your Lines

9. My Baby Done Me Wrong

10. Shake 'Em On Down (live)

11. Louise

12. My Babe (live)

13. Waves Of The Water

14. Kokomo


Track List: Drop Down Mama (The Blues Roll On)

1. Drop Down Mama


Track List: Heroes Of The Blues: The Very Best Of Mississippi Fred McDowell)

1. Write Me a Few of Your Lines

2. Trouble Everywhere I Go

3. Shake 'Em On Down

4. Louise

5. 61 Highway

6. My Baby

7. Been Drinkin' Water Out Of A Hollow Log

8. Get Right Church

9. On The Frisco Line

10. Pea Vine Special

11. You Gotta Move

12. Drop Down Mama

13. Red Cross Store

15. Kokomo Blues


Track List: Heritage Of The Blues

1. Waiting For My Baby

2. The Girl That I'm Loving (1963)

3. Going Down South, Carry My Whip

4. Goin' Over The Hill

5. Diving Duck Blues

6. My Baby Don't Treat Me Like Human Kind

7. Jim Steam Killed Lula

8. Just A Little More Faith

9. Down On Dankin's Farm

10. Pea Vine Special

11. You Gotta Move (1966)

12. Keep Your Lamps Trimmed And Burning (1966)


Track List: The Alan Lomax Collection: Portraits - The First Recordings

1. Going Down The River

2. 61 Highway

3. Wished I Was In Heaven Sitting Down

4. When The Train Comes Along

5. Shake 'Em On Down

6. Worried Mind

7. Woke Up This Morning With My Mind On Jesus

8. You Done Told Everybody

9. Keep Your Lamps Trimmed And Burning

10. What's The Matter Now?

11. Good Morning Little Schoolgirl

12. I Want Jesus To Walk With Me

13. Keep Your Lamps Trimmed And Burning

14. You're Gonna Be Sorry


Track List: Standing At The Burying Ground

1. 61 Highway

2. Red Cross Store

3. When I Lay My Burden Down

4. Evil Hearted Woman

5. I Asked For Whiskey, She Gave Me Gasoline

6. Standing At The Burying Ground

7. Glory Hallelujah

8. Write Me A Few Of Your Lines

9. My Baby Done Me Wrong


Track List: Steakbone Slide Guitar (Digitally Remastered)

1. Good Morning Little Schoolgirl

2. Big Fat Mama

3. The Train I Ride

4. Get Right Church

5. You Ain't Gonna Worry My Life No More (Aka Fred's Worried Life Blues)

6. What's The Matter With Papa's Little Angel Child?

7. Unknown Blues (Aka I Heard Somebody Call)

8. Levee Camp Blues

9. Keep Your Lamp Trimmed And Burning

10. You Got To Move


Track List: This Ain't No Rock N' Roll

1. My Baby

2. Levee Camp Blues (1995)

3. When The Saints Go Marching In

4. Diamond Ring

5. Dankin's Farm

6. You Ain't Treatin' Me Right

7. Ethel Mae Blues

8. Meet Me Down In Froggy Bottom

9. Mama Said I'm Crazy

10. I Heard Somebody Calling Me (1995)

11. Keep Your Lamp Trimmed And Burning (1995)

12. I Wonder What Have I Done Wrong

13. I Worked Old Lu And I Worked Old Bess

14. Jim, Steam Killed Lula

15. Worried Now, Won't Be Worried Long

16. Going Away, Won't Be Gone Long

17. Going Down That Gravel Bottom

18. Bye, Bye Little Girl


Track List: Good Morning Little School Girl

1. Good Morning Little Schoolgirl

2. Little Girl, Little Girl, How Old Are Yo

3. Fred's Rambling Blues

4. Don't Look For Me On A Sunday

5. I Walked All The Way From East St. Louis

6. Red Cross Store Blues

7. Gravel Road Blues

8. Where Were You When The Rooster Crowed '

9. Drop Down Mama

10. I Looked At The Sun

11. Early This Morning (Write Me A Few Of Yo

12. Keep Your Lamp Trimmed And Burning

13. Get Right Church

14. I'm Going Over The Hill

15. Amazing Grace

16. I Wish I Was In Heaven Sitting Down

17. You Gotta Move

18. It's A Blessing

19. Bye And Bye

20. I'm So Glad, Got Good Religion

21. Look Way Down That Lonesome Road

22. When The Saints Go Marching In


Track List: Mississippi Fred McDowell

1. Done Left Here

2. All The Way From East St. Louis

3. Shake 'Em On Down

4. The Girl That I'm Lovin'

5. Good Morning Little School Girl

6. Left My Baby Standing

7. On The Frisco Line

8. Write Me A Few Lines

9. Goin' Down To The River

10. I Rolled And I Tumbled

11. Trouble Everywhere I Go

12. Red Cross Store Blues

13. John Henry

14. Kokomo Blues

15. Milk Cow Blues

16. Trouble Everywhere I Go (Alternate Version)

17. I've Been Drinking Water Out Of Hollow Log

18. Highway 61

19. Someday Baby

20. Como


Track List: I Do Not Play No Rock 'N' Roll

1. Baby Please Don't Go

2. Good Morning Little School Girl

5. Red Cross Store

7. 61 Highway

12. You Got To Move

13. The Train I Ride

14. You Ain't Gonna Worry My Life Anymore


Track List: You Gotta Move

1. Write Me A Few Lines

2. Louise

3. I Heard Somebody Call

4. 61 Highway

5. Mama Don't Allow

6. Kokomo Blues

7. Fred's Worried Life Blues

8. You Gonna Be Sorry

9. Shake 'em On Down

10. My Trouble Blues

11. Black Minnie

12. That's Alright

13. When I Lay My Burden Down

14. Ain't Gonna Be Bad No Mo'

15. Do My Baby Ever Think Of Me

16. Brooks Run Into The Ocean

17. Bull Dog Blues

18. Frisco Line

19. You Gotta Move


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So much great music copied,stole n borrowed, and the original artist got much less than zip. The number of modern artist who make a ton of $ and record these masters songs. The Beatles and soo many more. But I salute greatness. Phil
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A lot of these bosses lived and died without even knowing how they changed music forever. Ain'tthat a shame! I am grateful that I exist at a time when I can Pandora like the madwoman that I am--mmmm how they soothe my sore heart!!
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The licks on John Henry are hypnotic
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Next to Hopkins, the sexiest bluesman!!
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Do not add. Don't want artist
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simply the best of the primitive rural delta blues particularly the emotion and the slide playing-Fred and Son House rule
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to become a blues man you got to have Mileage on your self.. Mileage on your heart , soul and to have love and lost.. years to become a blues-man... . M i l e a g e and blues member here Andrew Brown
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Give me a solo artist any day (except maybe Canned Heat) - no hiding in a group - no help from anyone else - just the basics.
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Now we're there, in the real time that informs our bones.
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Don't read this. You will be kissed by the move of your life on the nearest Friday. Tomorrow will be the best day of your life. Now that you've started reading this don't stop or you will have bad luck. Post this on 15 songs in the next 143 minutes. Press the space bar and your crushes name will appear
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Delta Blues Raido
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davesoysterb a r
I don't play no rock and roll. I play wiff a beef bone! Thanks for turnin me onto him Jim Campbell
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he don't play no rocknroll!!! !
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Missipi Delta that is......
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Missappi that is.....
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great comment ........ Git ur Mojo workin.... In my opinion, some of the best music like this, came from the DELTA....... .
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Amazing work. These guys in the 20's and 30's were poor never got paid for this amazing music they wrote, sang and played. On the other hand they were rich with talent. They have left a legacy of music that so many artists in the late 60's on into the late 70's, lots of those groups made a lot of money off those same songs like this one Baby Please Don't Go. How many artists have covered that song? Thanks to all for such awesome music.
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The guitar slides amazing soulful
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This man is a true artist...
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kokomo me baby....don' t you wanna go
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So cooperjaliss a 7 . . . You name your baby Fred? Or Freddie?
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markia_nicol e
The kind of music for a Sunday afternoon relaxation moment!
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He is the best slide player to ever play the blues. Plus his voice is hypnotic. Best blues artist ever!
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Gritty blues
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damn, that's some powerful music if it got you all pregnant!
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we're pregnant
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he do not play no rock & roll........ h e just invented it..........
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The slide work is amazing.
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Pandora needs to add the Son House Sessions with Blind Owl Alan Wilson from Canned Heat. Good blues !
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Fred McDowell and Son House were the first slide guitar players I ever really seriously listened to. At that time, I thought they were the greatest slide players ever. At this time, I still do.
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Mr. Fred Knows what Friendship is. His music defines the cost that is paid for such a luxury. Thank you Mr. Fred. I hope to see you there.
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mitchellgols t o n
Love his style of playing its raw and real
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Now, the only way you can rock Fred you just put him in a rocking chair, just lay me down, you understand. That's my type of rockin'. And my type of blues, I play with a bottleneck. I first got this style from a beef bone, you understand. The rib would come out of a steak.
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Wow, I can't believe they added Mississippi Fred. I had this album in high school in the early 70's. The only way you can rock ol' Fred is to put him in a rockin' chair
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No they are actually two different people.....
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Children, children: His name is MISSISSIPPI JOHN HURT. don't you read the bios?
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Being old can be an awesome thing: I sat in a DC coffeehouse in the.spring of 1968, my senior year at W-L in Arlington, VA. I was ten feet from this giant, gentle man with the largest hands I've ever seen. At least, that's how I've remembered it for the last 48 years. My roots are Va. appalachian; thus the balance of my station finds the Stanleys et al alongside their black brothers. My musical roots run far back. (FYI: check out Nina Simone...ano t h e r god.)
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The roots of American music
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Gotta love a man that cuts the s**t. Simple honesty moves mountains
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What else is there to say. The real deal. It makes you wonder how many more people like Fred McDowell were missed.
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Seemed like Mississippi was the place to be for the delta blues in the 20's and 30's, legends on every corner, lol
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there is a raw & unspoiled rhythm in blues that gives life to a piano & guitar greater than any words making blues draw interest from every type of musician & music enthusiast so much. My "Muddy Waters" station is probably the one station in my repertoire of 25 or so that I am not continually revising the content to better suit me. Since I am not by nature a blues connoisseur and could never hold up my end of any discussion of this genre so I couldn't begin to explain the reason for being so
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It's amazing to me how much blues meant to artists like Mississippi Fred. Amazing. There's so much honesty behind the lyrics and the songs written.
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Like the man said - the real deal.
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McDowell Is the s**t
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What I wouldn't give to have seen him live... What a brilliant musician. Such soul and sound.
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