B.B.'s first British itinerary opened on April 22, 1969 at the Royal Albert Hall.
Two of Moore’s American blues guitar heroes, Albert King and Albert Collins, were also on the guest list for the gold-certified 'Still Got The Blues.'
‘A Hard Road’ is one of the cornerstones of the 60s British blues boom, and made the UK Top 10 for John Mayall in March 1967.
'Blues From Laurel Canyon' was Mayall's first so-called solo record since retiring the band name the Bluesbreakers.
Celebrating a man who was part of a golden period for the Rolling Stones, and far more besides.
His third UK top ten album in a year proved just how successfully Mayall had taken blues to the British masses.
Peter Frampton, a contemporary of Green’s, said: “Most sadly, have lost one of the most tasteful guitar players ever.”
The new dates will now begin at the 3 Arena in Dublin on 5 March next year.
The Macrostylis metallicola is living off the coast of Hawaii.
The event is being curated by Fleetwood Mac co-founder Mick Fleetwood and will also feature Billy Gibbons, David Gilmour, Bill Wyman and many more.
Planet Rock reports that Green is working on a book and music project with English company Rufus Publications.
Peter Bardens came to the attention of record buyers when he joined Camel, but before this he'd already built a formidable reputation as a keyboard player.
Kirwan was a vital component of the group's 1968-1972 period, notably after the departure of Peter Green.
John Mayall and his band have been recording their next studio album with a very special guest: none other than the Eagles' Joe Walsh.
After the success of last year's Live In 1967 album by John Mayall and the Bluesbreakers, a second volume of material from the same line-up is out on 6 May.