Just a few of the greats, whose influence spans continents, genres, and generations.
‘Live At The Regal,’ recorded in November 1964, remains one of the great live albums of all time, demonstrating why BB is The King of the Blues.
Dr. John's remarkable musical legacy spans funk, blues, jazz, boogie-woogie, rock, psychedelic rock, and pop. His influence is monumental.
From stoner anthems to good-natured novelties, the best songs about marijuana are perfect for indulgers – or those with just a contact buzz.
This is a blues album that jazz lovers may also love; John Mayall’s ‘The Turning Point,’ from 1969, is well worth rediscovering.
‘Strong Persuader’ became the first UK Top 40 album for Cray and his band.
Born Booker T. Washington White, the man known as Bukka White was an influential Delta blues guitarist and singer.
The track features on Keb's new album, 'Good To Be', set for release through Rounder Records on January 21.
A controversial album for both Howlin’ Wolf and his fans, ‘The Howlin’ Wolf Album’ remains a fascinating listen.
The songs that influenced The Rolling Stones most have all come from the blues tradition – as the ‘Confessin’ The Blues’ compilation reveals.
Whether it’s an original or a song she has adopted and made her own, Bonnie Raitt's ability to realize a lush soundscape out of words is extraordinary.
Tyler Bryant & The Shakedown’s self-titled second album infused tradition with contemporary energy, resulting in a modern rock classic.
The subject of Satan and evil will always remain one of interest to songwriters, no matter how controversial and unsettling.