VA – Risque Blues Vol. 3 (2012)

Artist: Various Artists
Title: Risque Blues Vol. 3
Year Of Release: 2012
Label: Red Devil Records
Genre: Dirty Blues
Quality: 320 kbps
Total Time: 71:19
Total Size: 168 MB


Tracklist:
01 Georgia Pine Boy – One More Greasing (3:10)
02 Stella Johnson – Don’t Come Over (2:52)
03 Little Boy Fuller – Bed Springs Blues (2:43)
04 Brownie McGhee – Auto Mechanic Blues (2:55)
05 Marylin Scott – I Got What My Daddy Likes (2:38)
06 Ralph Willis – Boar Hog Blues (2:37)
07 Champion Jack Dupree – I’m A Doctor For Women (2:38)
08 Julia Lee – King Size Papa (2:38)
09 Sippie Wallace – A Man For Every Day In The Week (3:07)
10 Lil Johnson – Sam The Hot Dog Man (2:59)
11 Lil Johnson – Hot Nuts (Get ’em From The Peanut Man) (3:08)
12 Sister Rosetta Tharpe – Rock Me (2:46)
13 Sippie Wallace – I’m A Mighty Tight Woman (3:01)
14 Victoria Spivey – Garter Snake Blues (3:12)
15 Barrel House Annie – If It Don’t Fit (Don’t Force It) (2:48)
16 Albina Jones – What’s The Matter With Me (2:45)
17 Papa Charlie Jackson – You Put It In, I’ll Take It Out (3:10)
18 Charlie Lincoln – Doodle Hole (3:21)
19 Bo Carter – Let Me Roll Your Lemon (2:54)
20 Eddie Miller – Good Jelly Blues (2:50)
21 Frankie ‘Half-Pint’ Jaxon – (It Must Be Jelly ‘cos You Know) Jam Don’t Shake (2:39)
22 Crown Prince Waterford – Move Your Hand Baby (2:30)
23 Johnny Temple – Sit Right On It (2:16)
24 Modern Mountaineers – Everybody’s Truckin’ (2:25)
25 Bo Carter – Banana In Your Fruit Basket (3:05)

Dirty blues encompasses forms of blues music that deal with socially taboo subjects, including sexual acts and/or references to drug use of some kind. Due to the sometimes graphic subject matter, such music was often banned from radio and only available on a jukebox. The style was most popular in the years before World War II and had a revival in the 1960s.
Many songs used innuendo, slang terms, or double entendres, such as Lil Johnson’s "Press My Button (Ring My Bell)" ("Come on baby, let’s have some fun/Just put your hot dog in my bun"). However, some were very explicit. The most extreme examples were rarely recorded at all, Lucille Bogan’s obscene song Shave ’em Dry (1935) being a rare example ("by far the most explicit blues song preserved at a commercial pre-war recording session").
The more noteworthy musicians who utilised the style included Bo Carter, Bull Moose Jackson, Myra Johnson, The Lamplighters, Harlem Hamfats, Wynonie Harris, and Hank Ballard and The Midnighters.

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