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Swamp Rock - The World of New Orleans

Artist Song Buy
Bobby Charles  See You Later, Alligator   buy on itunes
Tony Joe White  Polk Salad Annie   buy on itunes
Dale Hawkins  Suzie Q   buy on itunes
Creedence Clearwater Revival  Born On the Bayou   buy on itunes
Jerry Reed  Amos Moses   buy on itunes
Mac Rebennack  Storm Warning (Long Version)   buy on itunes
Cookie & the Cupcakes  Walking Down the Aisle   buy on itunes
Tommy McLain  Sweet Dreams   buy on itunes
Johnnie Allan  Promised Land   buy on itunes
Jimmy Donley  Forbidden Love   buy on itunes
Warren Storm  Prisoner's Song   buy on itunes
Boogie Kings  Satisfaction   buy on itunes
Roy Perkins  Drop Top   buy on itunes
Ronnie And The Delinquents  Bad Neighbourhood   buy on itunes
Tony Joe White  Roosevelt and Ira Lee (Night of the Mossacin)   buy on itunes
Bobby Charles  Save Me Jesus   buy on itunes
Big Boy Myles  I Still Care   buy on itunes
Clint West  Mathilda   buy on itunes
Jeff Daniels  Hey Woman   buy on itunes
Morgus & The Three Ghouls  Morgus the Magnificent   buy on itunes

Comment:

At the corner of Honky-Tonk Highway and Bump 'n' Grind Boulevard, you'll find a churnin' urn of burnin' funk bubbling over with [i]file[/i] fever and Cajun cool; we call it swamp rock. Right on the swamp gas bubble between jump blues and early rock, Bobby Charles' self-penned, piano-poundin' hit "See You Later, Alligator" was recut by Bill Haley just weeks later and became a million-seller in the process. The gator rears his razor-toothed head again as Tony Joe White injects "Polk Salad Annie" with a double [i]chomp chomp[/i] shot of boondocks bite. The original Night Tripper, Mac Rebennack — better known these days as Dr. John — gets his [i]gris-gris[/i] on in the fuzz-drenched honk of "Storm Warning." And if you thought the reach of swamp rock stops at the edge of Lake Pontchartrain, think again: check out Atlanta native Jerry Reed's hunk of Creole funk, "Amos Moses," or Bay Area rockers Creedence Clearwater Revival, whose first hit was a cover of Dale Hawkins' "Suzie Q" and whose reverb-soaked voodoo casts a spell over "Born On the Bayou." All that swamp rock, and you say your boots are barely muddy? Don't worry — we've got lots more where that came from . . .
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