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01
Rocky Roberts & The Airdales T.Bird
02 :42
02
Eddy G. Giles Go Go Train
01 :53
03 02 :29
04
The Pac Keys Diggin
01 :49
05
Johnny Jones & The King Casuals It's Gonna Be Good
01 :48
06
Willie West You Told Me
02 :15
07
Junior & The Classics The Dog
02 :08
08
Shelton Dunaway Betty & Dupree
02 :34
09
Big Brown & The Gamblers My Testament
02 :22
10
Leon Haywood Mellow Moonlight
02 :37
11
Dee Clark Crossfire Time
01 :54
12 02 :28
13
Frank Brunson How You Are Gonna Live
02 :28
14
Elliot Shavers Ugly In Laws
02 :42
15
Thomas East I Get A Groove
02 :33
16
Bo Toliver & His Timers Farm Dell Rock
02 :08
17
Marvin Phillips & His Men From Mars Wine Woogie
02 :10
18
Big Bob Kornegay Bullfrog Hop
02 :25
19
Floyd Morris A Mellow Mood
02 :08
20
Good Time Charlie Whoop It On Me
03 :10
21
Frank Duboise Chicken Scratch
02 :21
22 02 :36
23
Harold Battiste Funky Soul
01 :55
24
George Torrence & The Naturals Lickin Stick
02 :49
25
Chris Kenner Wind The Clock
02 :48
26 02 :11
ARTIST
TITLE
Dr. Boogie Presents Wasa Wasa
FORMAT
CD

LABEL
CATALOG #
SR 307CD SR 307CD
GENRE
RELEASE DATE
11/9/2010

Subtitled: Fabulous Rhythm'n'Blues Shakers On The Dancefloor! 1952-1968. This is volume seven in Sub Rosa's series of rare and lost recordings from the '20s to the '60s, following Dr. Boogie Presents Rarities from the Bob Hite Vaults (SR 271CD/LP), Oh, Run Into Me, But Don't Hurt Me! Female Blues Singers -- Rarities 1923-1930 (SR 268CD/LP), Shim Sham Shimmy (SR 279CD/LP), Dr. Boogie Presents 26 Deranged And Smokin' Cool Cats (SR 286CD/LP), I'm Going Where The Water Drinks Like Wine (SR 287CD/LP) and Dr. Boogie Presents Heavy Jelly: Essential Instrumentals (SR 292CD/LP) -- assembled by Belgian radio personality, musicologist, and Canned Heat devotee, Walter De Paduwa aka Dr. Boogie. "Wasa Wasa" means "what's up?" and invites you to put on your dancing shoes. A fine opportunity to remind everyone that what was called rhythm and blues in the late '50s and came from "race music" was the marriage of the word "rhythm," which designated a fast tempo, and the word "blues," which brought to mind the unmovable 12-bar rule. Rhythm'n'blues would become the vector that would let black music infiltrate white popular music and pave the way for the emergence of rock'n'roll. All tracks are taken from the original, authentic 45 rpms.