Boogie Children 7. Night Owl 8. Sun City 9. Shirley Back In The U. When The Lights Go Out You're On My Mind Down To The Boogaloo Doing The Best You Can Harlem Shuffle His sessions for Jewel would usually include about 20 songs each. Hopkins and Stan Lewis got along well an instrumental on the second Jewel album was called "Uncle Stan, the Hip Hit Record Man" , and Lewis remarked that he probably recorded more songs by Hopkins than any other artist.
The Jewel Blues series only issued five singles in , and nine in The Jewel label for the blues series was green, ranging from dark green to light blue-green. It had black print, with the Jewel logo on top. This Jewel label should not be confused with the Jewel Recording label that operated out of Cincinnati, Ohio, and was run by Rusty York. We would appreciate any additions or corrections to this discography. More satisfyingly, "Boogie Children" is an absolutely terrific John Lee Hooker cover that rates as one of the finest Rolling Stones-like mid-'60s recordings by an American group.
Newer Post Older Post Home. Fred spent much of the decade touring small clubs before reinventing himself as a producer during the late '70s, most notably helming several sessions for New Orleans soul queen Irma Thomas. Side A Up and down. Judy in disguise.
Off the wall. Out of left field. She shot a hole in my soul. The other side had a "New York Mix" and ran Both mixes were variations of the 7" mix. Both full-length 12" versions can be found on Disc 25 of Singles — The Rolling Stones produced an accompanying four-minute music video , which combined live-action and animation.
The song's opening horn section was sampled by American rap group House of Pain for their breakthrough single " Jump Around " in From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Harlem Shuffle disambiguation. Global Dog Productions. Retrieved August 14, The Katz Tapes. Retrieved June 4, Retrieved January 16, The Daily Telegraph. November 8, Rovi Corporation. Retrieved July 28, Ultratop Dutch TopApr 20, · Though John Fred had been recording since the late s, it wasn't until the mid-'60s that he was able to issue an LP. That album, John Fred & His Playboys, is a somewhat odd and uneasy affair in that it doesn't always highlight the swampy blue-eyed soul that was Fred's true strength.