|Performer:||John Mayall With Eric Clapton|
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Blues Breakers with Eric Clapton (. The Beano Album) is a 1966 blues/blues rock album recorded by John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers with Eric Clapton as part of the band. Clapton left to form Cream after this recording, though would team up again in 1971 for the double LP Back to the Roots.
Авторы текста и музыки. UMG (от лица компании "RE Musik und Media"); UBEM, Warner Chappell, EMI Music Publishing, LatinAutor, LatinAutor - Warner Chappell, BMI - Broadcast Music In. CMRRA" и другие авторские общества (7).
John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Blues Breakers - Have You Heard 05:55. John Mayall With Eric Clapton 1966 Blues Breakers - 07 Key To Love 02:06. John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Little Girl 02:36. John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Key To Love 02:07. Blues Breakers John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Have You Heard 05:55. John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Blues Breakers - Parchman Farm 02:22. John Mayall With Eric Clapton 1966 Blues Breakers - 01 All Your Love 03:34. John Mayall With Eric Clapton - Blues Breakers - Key To Love 02:06.
Bluesbreakers with Eric Clapton was Eric Clapton's first fully realized album as a blues guitarist - more than that, it was a seminal blues album of the 1960s, perhaps the best British blues album ever cut, and the best LP ever recorded by John Mayall's Bluesbreakers. Standing midway between Clapton's stint with the Yardbirds and the formation of Cream, this album featured the new guitar hero on a series of stripped-down blues standards, Mayall pieces, and one Mayall/Clapton composition, all of which had him stretching out in the idiom for the first time in the studio
In March 1966 John Mayall’s Bluesbreakers recorded the brilliant album, Bluesbreakers with Eric Clapton at Decca’s Studios in West Hampstead, North London. It’s affectionately known as the Beano album as it features Clapton reading the British comic on its cover. The album comprises of band originals, mostly written by Mayall and blues classics and features Clapton playing a 1960 Gibson Les Paul Standard guitar and Marshall amplifier, having swapped it for his Fender Telecaster and Vox AC30 amplifier.
That would be the live album John Mayall Plays John Mayall, which was recorded at Klooks Kleek on December 7, 1964. This initial album featured a guitarist named Roger Dean rather than Clapton. A show was taped at the Flamingo Club, featuring future Cream member Jack Bruce on bass.