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Legacy - The World of Chuck Berry

Artist Song Buy
The Rolling Stones  Rocks Off   buy on itunes
John Lennon, The Plastic Ono Band, Elephant's Memory & The Invisible Strings  New York City   buy on itunes
Bruce Springsteen  Johnny Bye-Bye   buy on itunes
Bob Dylan  Subterranean Homesick Blues   buy on itunes
The Beach Boys  Surfin' USA   buy on itunes
Faces  Cindy Incidentally   buy on itunes
George Thorogood & The Destroyers  If You Don't Start Drinkin' (I'm Gonna Leave)   buy on itunes
Led Zeppelin  Rock and Roll   buy on itunes
Grateful Dead  Truckin'   buy on itunes
Stray Cats  Rev It Up & Go   buy on itunes
The Blasters  American Music   buy on itunes
Stevie Ray Vaughan & Double Trouble  Love Struck Baby   buy on itunes
Robert Cray  Nothin But a Woman   buy on itunes
Dave Edmunds  I Knew the Bride   buy on itunes
The J. Geils Band  Pack Fair and Square (Live)   buy on itunes
T. Rex  Baby Boomerang   buy on itunes
Brownsville Station  Smokin' In the Boys Room   buy on itunes
NRBQ  Me and the Boys   buy on itunes
Rockpile  You Ain't Nothin' But Fine   buy on itunes
Dr. Feelgood  She Does It Right   buy on itunes

Comment:

For the sake of time and space, it'd be easier to discuss the artists and scenes Chuck Berry [i]didn't[/i] influence than the ones he did. But rest assured: that won't stop us. If you're thinking that the Beach Boys kidnapped Berry's "Sweet Little Sixteen" from a sock hop and morphed it into "Surfin' USA," you're not alone; Berry later received a writer's credit for the woody-waxin' wonder. Keith Richards might never have chatted up soon-to-be fellow Rolling Stone Mick Jagger if the latter hadn't arrived on a train one fateful morning with a freshly imported pressing of Chuck's [i]One Dozen Berrys[/i]; if not for that chance meeting, we'd never have heard the wheels-coming-off glory of [i]Exile On Main St[/i]'s "Rocks Off." And producer/writer/guitar deity Dave Edmunds assembled a retrofied wrecking crew later known as Rockpile to turn the 1977 calendar back two decades — without missing a power-pop beat — in his cover of Nick Lowe's "I Knew the Bride" (itself inspired by Berry's "You Never Can Tell"). From Bob Dylan to Bruce Springsteen, from Led Zeppelin to T. Rex, we've got all the fruits of Berry's family tree.
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