Terraplane Steve Earle & The Dukes
Dear HIGHRESAUDIO Visitor,
due to territorial constraints and also different releases dates in each country you currently can`t purchase this album. We are updating our release dates twice a week. So, please feel free to check from time-to-time, if the album is available for your country.
We suggest, that you bookmark the album and use our Short List function.
Thank you for your understanding and patience.
Yours sincerely, HIGHRESAUDIO
- 1Baby Baby Baby (Baby)03:37
- 2You're The Best Lover That I Ever Had04:07
- 3The Tennessee Kid04:05
- 4Ain't Nobody's Daddy Now02:29
- 5Better Off Alone04:25
- 6The Usual Time02:59
- 7Go Go Boots Are Back03:33
- 8Acquainted With The Wind02:20
- 9Baby's Just As Mean As Me (feat. Eleanor Whitmore)02:35
- 10Gamblin' Blues02:05
- 11King Of The Blues03:52
Info for Terraplane
Terraplane takes its title from the 1930s Hudson Motor Car Company of Detroit model, which also inspired the Robert Johnson song, “Terraplane Blues.” It is Earle’s 16th studio album since the release of his highly influential 1986 debut Guitar Town. As its title suggests, the album is very much a blues record, some of which was written while Earle toured Europe alone for five weeks with just a guitar, a mandolin and a backpack.
„Terraplane“ takes its title from the 1930s Hudson Motor Car Company of Detroit model, which also inspired the Robert Johnson song “Terraplane Blues.” … As its title suggests, the album is very much a blues record, a third of which was written while Earle toured Europe alone for five weeks with just a guitar, a mandolin and a backpack. Earle, who was raised outside of San Antonio before migrating to Houston, offers about Texas blues, “There was Fort Worth where the model was Freddy King, and there was the Houston scene which was dominated by Lightnin’ Hopkins. Two very different styles.” He saw both of these giants, and was also exposed to Johnny Winter, Jimmy and Stevie Ray Vaughn, and Billy Gibbons, all of which make their influence heard here within Earle’s masterful storytelling.”
“Earle states in the Terraplane album liner notes,“…the blues are anything but superficial. In fact, they run so deep and dark and close to the bone that folks walk around everyday with the blues as though it were perfectly natural for a human being to go on living with a broken heart (apologies to Tony Kushner).” He continues, “For my part, I’ve only ever believed two things about the blues: one, that they are very democratic, the commonest of human experience, perhaps the only thing that we all truly share and two, that one day, when it was time, I would make this record.”
The album was produced by R.S. Field (Buddy Guy, John Mayall), engineered by Earle’s longtime production partner Ray Kennedy, and recorded at House of Blues Studio D in Nashville, TN.
Steve Earle, guitar, mandolin, harmonica, vocals
Chris Masterson, guitar
Eleanor Whitemore, fiddle, vocals
Kelly Looney, bass
Will Rigby, drums
No albums found.
No biography found.