Troubles CD, Import
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Another thing--as of the time this review was written--why is this reissue (on the long established Delmark label) fairly difficult to find? Not many sellers seem to have it in stock--not a good sign. Hopefully this new edition won't suffer the same fate as the original vinyl album--so if you want a copy--buy it when you see it.
In a nutshell--if you're a fan of hard, late 70's Chicago electric blues, along with declamatory, gospel infused vocals, you need to hear this record. Sylvia has a voice that harks back to the gospel blues shouters of the past. And John's ringing guitar work--both his lead lines and his fills--are a perfect example of scorching Chicago style electric blues. No matter what the tempo, his guitar work fits like a glove with Sylvia's vocals. And wisely, the band is a simple guitar/bass/drums/vocals group that puts the accent on both Embry's talents.
Songs include a few originals along with a couple of well known tunes ("Mustang Sally", "I Found A Love"), along with some lesser known songs, and both sides of John Embry's Razor 45 RPM single from years ago--all with Sylvia's raw vocals and John's stinging guitar work. The instrumental sides too are hard hitting electric blues from that era, and showcase John's guitar work even more. This is tight, traditional Chicago blues--the kind you'd hear in a local tavern any night of the week in those times, before the blues became watered down and "respectable", catering to more genteel fans looking for a "thrill" on a Saturday night. This is the real-deal Chicago blues with John's scorching guitar work, and Sylvia's raw, in your face vocals a perfect fit.
This has to be one of the better blues reissues for 2013. Both John and Sylvia Embry have passed on--hopefully this album will bring some much deserved attention to a fine set of hard blues that never really got the attention it deserved when originally issued. This is well worth adding to your library of blues albums. I have to thank Delmark Records for reissuing such an old, little known set of blues for fans--new (hopefully) and old--everywhere. You can also hear John Embry on an album tilted "Whose Muddy Shoes" that he shares with Elmore James--a batch of tough 1950's sides released on the Chess label--in the days when blues was really alive.