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Malcolm John Rebennack Jr. (November 20, 1941 – June 6, 2019), better known by his stage name Dr. John, was an American singer and songwriter. His music combined blues, pop, jazz, boogie-woogie, and rock and roll. Active as a session musician from the late 1950s until his death, he gained a following in the late 1960s after the release of his album Gris-Gris and his appearance at the Bath Festival of Blues and Progressive Music
2019 Remastered 2019. Ske-Dat-De-Dat - The Spirit of Satch. Blues Masters: Dr. John. The Ear Is on Stirke. A Dash of Southern Spice. The Very Best of Dr.
Biography by Mark Deming. New Orleans pianist and singer whose blend of snaky rhythms, Crescent City funk, and voodoo flair made him one of the city's prime musical ambassadors. Overview . Biography . Discography .
Авторы текста и музыки. James Crawford, Rosa Lee Hawkins, Joan Marie Johnson, Barbara Anne Hawkins.
Malcolm John Rebennack (born November 20, 1941, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA – died June 6, 2019), better known by his stage name Dr. His music combines blues, pop, jazz, boogie woogie and rock and roll. Rebennack began playing the piano at the age of six and, as he grew up, he became strongly influenced by the style of Roy Byrd (aka Professor Longhair).
Television (Dr. John album). Studio album by Dr. Dr. John - vocals, piano, organ, keyboards, Korguitar. Hugh McCracken - guitar, dobro, bass harmonica, S900 drum. Georg Wadenius - guitar. David Barad - bass, background vocals. Fred Staehle - drums, winger tree. Errol "Crusher" Bennett - percussion, congas. Alvin "Red" Tyler - tenor saxophone.
John is the living embodiment of New Orleans. Talented, scary, steeped invoodoo tradition, no stranger to drugs and violence, but always entertaining. The first Dr. John album, ‘Gris Gris’ in 1968, mixed jazzy R&B tunes with Blues growling, weird chanting, floating wind instruments and Dr. John’s trademark use of Afro-cuban rhythms. This intoxicating brew was repeated on three more albums with some funk thrown in. The next record, ‘Gumbo’ in 1972 was full of New Orleans R&B standards and yielded a Billboard Top 40 hit with ‘Iko, Iko’. John had made it to the world stage, touring constantly and selling tons of records.
John completed work on a final album before his death, aware that it would be his last work, colleagues reported. John – whose real name was Mac Rebennack – began work in 2017 before his health began to fail, and had time to finish the project before he succumbed to a fatal heart attack on June 6 at age 77. By that time he was struggling to walk and found it difficult to leave his home. Towards the beginning, I don’t think Mac realized it would probably be his last record, but towards the end, I think he knew, guitarist and producer Shane Theriot told Rolling Stone.