By: Dr. John (1970, Jazz). More albums from Dr. John: Locked Down by Dr. John. Indian Blues by Dr. Television by Dr. N’Awlinz: Dis Dat Or D’Udda by Dr. Get Yourself To Jackson Square by Dr. Anutha Zone by Dr.
Remedies (Dr. John album). Remedies is the third album released by New Orleans R&B artist Dr. The photography was by Steve LaVere, taken in 1969 at the Whisky a Go Go. In his interview with Uncut magazine (October 2010), Dr. John explained the "bad trip" environment which led to the epic closing track "Angola Anthem"
John, The Night Tripper – Remedies. Label: ATCO Records – SD 33-316. Format: Vinyl, LP, Album. Producer – Charles Greene (2), Dr. John, Tom Dowd. Different label and matrix from Dr. John, The Night Tripper - Remedies. Matrix, Runout (Side A label): ST-C-701823CTH. John album), Remedies is the third album released by New Orleans R&B artist Dr John The photography was by Steve LaVere, taken in 1969 at the Whisky a G. In his interview with Uncut magazine October 2010, Dr John explained the "bad trip" environment which led to the epic closing track "Angola Anthem": "My managers put me in a psych ward These guys were very bad people – I had gotten busted on a deal, and they got me bonded out of jail, and so when they did I could have got a parole violation All of this stuff was so unconnected to music that it’s hard to relate it A friend of mine had just.
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
This album has an average beat per minute of 120 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 109/141 BPM).
1. Loop Garoo Lyrics. 2. What Goes Around (Comes Around) Lyrics. 3. Wash, Mama, Wash Lyrics.
CD - Wounded Bird 316). While it includes such standout Dr. John tracks as "Wash Mama Wash" and "Loop Garoo," it also includes "Angola Anthem," which is murky, mysterious and downright evil-sounding. Much of this very long cut is lost without headphones, for the music floats about in a smoky fog while Dr. John and his backup singers chant, moan, and cry out. Progressive radio loved this stuff, and it still sounds great during those late-night flirtations with the dark side of the psyche. Remedies must be heard to be believed.