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Joe Weaver & His New Blue Note Orchestra - Baby I Love You So (1999)

8-11-2015, 18:50
Music | Blues


Artist:
Title: Baby I Love You So (Feat. Johnnie Bassett)
Year Of Release: 1999
Label: Black Magic Records
Genre: Detroit Blues
Quality: 320 kbps
Total Time: 52:34
Total Size: 127 MB
WebSite:

Tracklist:
1. Do You Wanna Work Now (3:24)
2. Looka Here Pretty Baby (4:22)
3. Soft Pillow (6:16)
4. I Found A Love (6:22)
5. Tootsie Roll (4:55)
6. I'm On My Merry Way (2:40)
7. Baby I'm In Love With You (3:58)
8. It Hurt So Bad (4:22)
9. Baby I Love You So (3:31)
10. All I Do Is Cry (4:08)
11. What Am I Living For (4:22)
12. It Must Be Love (4:07)

Personnel:
Acoustic Bass – Bob Connor
Backing Vocals – Speck Colden, Terry Thunder, Will Elijah
Drums – R.J. Spangler
Guitar – Johnnie Bassett
Piano – Bill Heid (tracks: 1 to 8 and 10 to 12), Joe Weaver (tracks: 9)
Saxophone [Baritone] – Keith Kaminski
Saxophone [Tenor] – Keith Kaminski
Shaker – R.J. Spangler, Rick Matle
Tambourine – R.J. Spangler

Joe Weaver is a veteran Detroit musician and songwriter whose group Joe Weaver & the Blue Notes served as house band for Fortune Records. Later Weaver was in the house band at the fledging Motown operation, even touring with the Four Tops. He eventually joined the Ford workforce in secure of a more secure financial footing.

As Johnnie Bassett was able to revive his career, he started introducing audiences to some of his friends including Weaver and Weaver joined Bassett at the 1998 Blues Estaffe in the Netherlands. In Spring 1999, with Johnnie Bassett and company in the studio, Joe Weaver & His New Blue Note Orchestra recorded Baby I Love You So for Black Magic. With Bassett leading the way with his swinging guitar, Weaver gets to sing in a most ingratiating manner with Keith Kaminski’s saxophone, Bill Heid’s piano, Bob Connor’s bass and R.J. Spangler’s drums.

Most of the songs here are Weaver originals from the rocking Do You Want To Work, and Soft Pillow, which comes off like Charles Brown in a jump blues vein. Other songs recall the glory days of 50’s R&B such as Looka Here Pretty Baby, and the nice personalized version of Chuck Willis’ What Am I Living For. Weaver may not be able to match the heights Wilson Pickett of the falcons attained on I Found a Love, but in invests plenty of soul in his performance.

There is plenty of wailing and swinging, jumping and jiving to be heard on this blues recording that also shows what swing is all about. ~Ron W


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