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8 thoughts on “ Early One Morning - Kenny Neal - Bio on The Bayou (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Kenny Neal, born in New Orleans and raised in Baton Rouge, began playing music at a young age. Learning the basics from his father, singer and Blues harmonica master, Raful Neal, Kenny is known as a modern swamp-blues and multi-instrumentalist, that .
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Big News From Baton Rouge!! on Discogs/5(13).
  3. One of the strongest modern proponents of Baton Rouge swamp blues, Kenny Neal is a second-generation southern Louisiana bluesman who is cognizant of the region's venerable blues tradition and imaginative enough to steer it in fresh directions. Neal was born on October 14, in New Orleans. His dad, harpist Raful Neal, was a Baton Rouge blues mainstay whose pals included Buddy Guy and Slim.
  4. When it comes to the blues, Neal didn't spend much time on the outside looking in, as reflected in the autobiographical "Bio On The Bayou". Ironically, "Outside Looking In" is the lead-off track on this minute debut from Like Peterson, Kenny Neal is a triple threat with flamboyant guitar, full-throttle harp, and charismatic vocals/5(6).
  5. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Easy Meeting - Kenny Neal on AllMusic -
  6. Neal was approximately 30 years old when Big News From Baton Rouge!! was first released on Bob Greenlee's King Snake Records. A little while later, the album came to the attention of Bruce Iglauer. After adding three tracks, and remixing the LP, Iglauer re-released it on his Alligator Records label, and Kenny Neal's career was jump-started/5(6).
  7. Kenny Neal (born October 14, , New Orleans, Louisiana), son of Raful Neal, is a blues and swamp blues guitar player, singer and band member. Neal comes from a musical family and has often performed with his brothers in his kirirdredgushakarcerezar.xyzinfo preserves the swamp blues sound of his native south Louisiana, as befits someone who learned from Slim Harpo, Buddy Guy and his father, the harmonica player.
  8. Neal revisits "The Son I Never Knew," from his Devil Child release -- twice actually -- and the song in both of its versions (the second features Branch on amplified harp) is an album highlight. Other than a cover of "Mannish Boy" that, at nearly eight minutes, should have been pruned to four, the duo keeps the songs and performances.

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