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Ralph Stanley - Classic Stanley (1995)
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Ralph Stanley - Classic Stanley (1995)
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Ralph Stanley - Classic Stanley (1995)

26-05-2016, 14:42
Country | Folk | FLAC / APE

Title: Classic Stanley
Year Of Release: 1995
Label: Freeland Records
Genre: Bluegrass, Country
Quality: Mp3 320 kbps / FLAC (tracks)
Total Time: 01:25:39
Total Size: 200 / 435 Mb


CD 1
01. Introduction - Bill Vernon
02. Pig In A Pen
03. Nobody's Love Is Like Mine
04. Black Mountain Rag
05. Going Up Home To Live In Green Pastures
06. Mother No Longer Awaits Me At Home
07. Bright Morning Star
08. Clinch Mountain Backstep
09. Little Glass Of Wine
10. Blue Yodel #3
11. I Just Think I'll Go Away
12. Stone Walls And Steel Bars
13. Oh Death
14. You Better Sit Down And Pray
15. Take Your Shoes Off Moses
16. Who Will Sing For Me
17. The Kitten And The Cat
18. Love Me Darling, Just Tonight

CD 2
01. Roll In My Sweet Baby's Arms
02. Let's Go To The Fair
03. Shouting On The Hills Of Glory
04. Ricky's Record Commerical
05. Cry From The Cross
06. Children Go Where I Send Thee
07. Memories Of Mother
08. Pretty Little Indian
09. In Memory Of Carter Stanley
10. Little Maggie/Pretty Polly
11. Why Me Ralph?
12. Let Me Rest At The End Of My Journey
13. Rank Stranger
14. Death Is Only A Dream
15. Step Out In The Sunshine
16. Katy Daley

Ralph Edmund Stanley is an American bluegrass artist, known for his distinctive singing and banjo playing. Stanley has been playing music since 1946, originally with his brother Carter as part of the "Stanley Brothers", and most often as the leader of his band, the "Clinch Mountain Boys". Stanley created a unique style of banjo playing, sometimes called "Stanley style". It evolved from Wade Mainer style two-finger technique, later influenced by Scruggs style, which is a three-finger technique. "Stanley style" is distinguished by incredibly fast "forward rolls", led by the index finger (instead of the thumb, as in Scruggs style), sometimes in the higher registers using a capo. In "Stanley style", the rolls of the banjo are continuous, while being picked fairly close to the bridge on the banjo, giving the tone of the instrument a very crisp, articulate snap to the strings as the player would strike them

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