‘Boogie With Canned Heat’ is a classic slice of late 60s blues-rock, thanks in no small part to ‘On the Road Again.’
How 70s proggers, blues rockers, and psychedelic popsters put the humble flute out front.
'Blues From Laurel Canyon' was Mayall's first so-called solo record since retiring the band name the Bluesbreakers.
With mutual appreciation for each other’s blues prowess, John Lee Hooker and Canned Heat collaborated on the smoking-hot album ‘Hooker ’N Heat.’
'Going Up The Country' was a memorable follow-up to the band's debut hit 'On The Road Again.'
Dr. John's remarkable musical legacy spans funk, blues, jazz, boogie-woogie, rock, psychedelic rock, and pop. His influence is monumental.
The best John Lee Hooker songs find an imitiable groove to prove that the blues could make you feel, but it could also make you dance.
Twenty fascinating John Lee Hooker quotes describing the remarkable life and times of the blues legend, born on August 22, 1917.
The best Woodstock performances mark the high point of the 60s counterculture, underlining festival’s groundbreaking contribution to music.
From B.B. King to Muddy Waters, these are the 100 greatest blues albums of all-time.
'Blind Owl' Wilson, who died on 3 September 1970 and thus joined the infamous '27 Club,' was co-founder and principal writer with Canned Heat. This is their story.
The Monterey Pop Festival was the epitome of the Summer Of Love. A festival at which reputations were made and there was nothing but peace and love…
As country blues bands go Canned Heat are amongst the very elite. In terms of boogie power, they are unrivalled.
“Larry told great stories, funny jokes, was a foodie, wine, record and rock-poster collector, computer whiz and a special human being who really lived for the music.”
John Mayall's 1971 album temporarily welcomed back two now world-famous former members of his band.