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Creedence Clearwater Revival - Cosmo's Factory - Fantasy - Blues

Creedence Clearwater Revival - Cosmo's Factory - Fantasy - Blues
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Track Listing

A1 Ramble Tamble (7:09)
A2 Before You Accuse Me (3:24)
A3 Travelin' Band (2:07)
A4 Ooby Dooby (2:05)
A5 Lookin' Out My Back Door (2:31)
A6 Run Through The Jungle (3:09)
B1 Up Around The Bend (2:40)
B2 My Baby Left Me (2:17)
B3 Who'll Stop The Rain (2:28)
B4 I Heard It Through The Grapevine (11:05)
B5 Long As I Can See The Light (3:33)


Media Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Artist Creedence Clearwater Revival
Title Cosmo's Factory
Label Fantasy
Catalogue 8402
Format Vinyl Album
Released 1970
Genre Blues

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Other Titles by Creedence Clearwater Revival

Someday Never Comes / Tearin' Up The CountryBayou CountryCosmo's FactoryCreedence GoldThe Creedence Collection


Some Other Artists in the Blues Genre

Johnny MarsGary MooreChris ReaAnnette PeacockJ.J. CaleAlbert Collins & Robert Cray & Johnny CopelandJuicy LucyRobert Cray Band, TheRobert CrayElmore JamesLittle MiltonMighty Joe YoungBen E. KingAlbert KingBig Brother & The Holding CompanyB.B. KingJohn Lee HookerAlbert Collins And The IcebreakersThe Blues BrothersLarry McCrayThe Robert Cray BandBuddy Guy

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Some Other Artists on the Fantasy Label

Fat Larry's BandSylvesterSlick Idris MuhammadThe Brew Moore QuintetShock (3)Marlon McClainWoody HermanStanley TurrentineMaxine HowardFat Larry's BandCybotronRappin' Reverend, TheThe Cannonball Adderley QuintetLuis GascaBlackbyrds, TheFeverPhil HurttDavid SimmonsDave Brubeck & Paul DesmondSpiders WebbParadise Express

More from Fantasy >>

Information on the Blues Genre

Blues is the name given to both a musical form and a music genre that originated in African-American communities of primarily the Deep South of the United States at the end of the 19th century from spirituals, work songs, field hollers, shouts and chants, and rhymed simple narrative ballads. The blues form, ubiquitous in jazz, rhythm and blues, and rock and roll, is characterized by specific chord progressions, of which the twelve-bar blues chord progression is the most common. The blue notes that, for expressive purposes are sung or played flattened or gradually bent (minor 3rd to major 3rd) in relation to the pitch of the major scale, are also an important part of the sound.

The blues genre is based on the blues form but possesses other characteristics such as specific lyrics, bass lines and instruments. Blues can be subdivided into several subgenres ranging from country to urban blues that were more or less popular during different periods of the 20th century. Best known are the Delta, Piedmont, Jump and Chicago blues styles. World War II marked the transition from acoustic to electric blues and the progressive opening of blues music to a wider audience. In the 1960s and 1970s, a hybrid form called blues-rock evolved.

The term "the blues" refers to the "blue devils", meaning melancholy and sadness; an early use of the term in this sense is found in George Colman's one-act farce Blue Devils (1798). Though the use of the phrase in African-American music may be older, it has been attested to since 1912, when Hart Wand's "Dallas Blues" became the first copyrighted blues composition. In lyrics the phrase is often used to describe a depressed mood.

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