Re: [Harp-L] Going Up The Country by Canned Heat
Wikipedia says it was Jim Horn:
> The melody is virtually a note-for-note copy of "Bull Doze Blues" recorded
> by Henry Thomas<http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Thomas_%28blues_musician%29>in the late 1920s.
>  <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Going_Up_the_Country#cite_note-2> Thomas
> accompanied himself on guitar and quills<http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pan_pipes#Types>,
> an early Afro-American instrument similar to panpipes<http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pan_flute>
> . <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Going_Up_the_Country#cite_note-3> The
> melody that Thomas played on the quills was reproduced on flute by Jim Horn
> for the recording of "Going Up the Country".
2010/12/28 Jukka Mäkinen <makinju@xxxxxxxxx>
> I would gladly give the credit for "Going up the country" flute for Al
> Wilson, but I remembered
> seeing either Jim Horn or Steve Douglas doing it once in David Letterman's
> It was mentioned that he was the original flute player...I just couldn't
> remember which one of Duane Eddy's sax players it was...
> so I Googled it and the answer is: Jim Horn
> It is wonderful to see that Alan Wilson is getting noticed again for the
> wonderful pioneer work he was doing.
> Jukka Makinen
> 2010/12/28 the_jukester@xxxxxxxx <the_jukester@xxxxxxxx>
> > I have always been curious about who played the intro and solo on
> > Canned Heat's Going Up The Country. Have seen a couple of videos where
> > band lip synced the tune and Bob Hite clowned around pretending to "play"
> > full-sized flute in one instance and a smaller, tin whistle type
> > in the other. Does anyone know what instrument was actually used, and who
> > played it? Alan Wilson? It would seem to be a cool exercise to learn to
> > it on harp.
> > Pete Sheridan
> > www.petesheridan.net
> > ____________________________________________________________
> > Mortgage Rates Hit 2.99%
> > If you owe under $729k you probably qualify for Gov't Refi Programs
> > http://thirdpartyoffers.juno.com/TGL3141/4d1a478061af693454cst04vuc
This archive was generated by a fusion of
Pipermail 0.09 (Mailman edition) and