Category: Classic Rock

Trouble In Mind - Freckleface - Freckleface (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 Thoughts to “ Trouble In Mind - Freckleface - Freckleface (Vinyl, LP, Album) ”

  1. Kazralrajas
    May 22,  · View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Freckleface on Discogs. Label: Starman Records - SMR • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Limited Edition, Numbered, Reissue, Remastered • Country: Belgium • Genre: Rock, Blues • Style: Blues Rock, Psychedelic Rock/5(9).
  2. Zologor
    They played Freckleface and as I was a big blues fan, I could not get enough. As we all spoke Flemish, my new found friends indicated that this was a Belgian band and they were involved and could give my the LP as a gift of friendship and signed it"Uit vriendschap-Breughellhoff Brugge".
  3. Tami
    Nov 25,  · Trouble in Mind Lyrics: Trouble in mind, I'm blue / But I won't be blue always / 'Cause that sun is gonna shine in my back door someday / I'm going down to the river / .
  4. Samukree
    Directed by Alan Rudolph. With Kris Kristofferson, Keith Carradine, Lori Singer, Geneviève Bujold. The lives of an ex-con, a coffee-shop owner, and a young couple looking to make it rich intersect in the fictional and hypnotic Rain City.
  5. Febar
    "Trouble in Mind" is a vaudeville blues-style song written by jazz pianist Richard M. Jones. It became an early blues standard, with numerous renditions by a variety of doughpragsoterphopendethawrlongtersdaha.xyzinfogh singer Thelma La Vizzo with Jones on piano first recorded the song in , Bertha "Chippie" Hill popularized the song with her recording with Jones and trumpeter Louis Armstrong.
  6. Voodookazahn
    APRIL Part 2 - THE RESONARS (Recent incarnation of The Resonars live band - Matt Rendon pictured front APRIL Part 1 - SPARROW STEEPLE.
  7. Tygojas
    Their third studio album overall after the scratchy, DIY guitar funk of ’s Borrowed Floors and ’s Mating Surfaces, Portland quarter Lithics move to the Trouble In Mind imprint for Tower Of Age.
  8. Mazukinos
    For whatever strange reason (not disclosed in the liner notes to the CD reissue), Mance Lipscomb's second album managed to come out on the large Reprise label, at a time when major labels in general were recording few country blues artists, and a time when Reprise specifically was far more known for adult pop. Not that it did the singer's career much good, as it sold little and Lipscomb never.

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