Blues rock songs

The list "Blues rock songs" has been viewed 8 times.
This list has 20 sub-lists and 60 members. See also Blues-rock, Blues songs, Rock songs by genre, Blues rock

  1. Big Sugar songs

    Big Sugar songs

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  2. Blues Traveler songs

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  3. Canned Heat songs

    Canned Heat songs

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  4. Tracy Chapman songs

    Tracy Chapman songs

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  5. Cold War Kids songs

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  6. Cream (band) songs

    Cream (band) songs

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  7. Gerry Rafferty songs

    Gerry Rafferty songs

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  8. Songs written by Jimi Hendrix 14 views

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  9. Jimi Hendrix songs

    Jimi Hendrix songs

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  10. Led Zeppelin songs

    Led Zeppelin songs

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  12. Bonnie Raitt songs

    Bonnie Raitt songs

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  13. Keith Richards songs

    Keith Richards songs

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  14. The Rolling Stones songs

    The Rolling Stones songs

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  15. Slash (musician) songs

    Slash (musician) songs

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  16. Ten Years After songs

    Ten Years After songs

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  17. The Black Keys songs

    The Black Keys songs

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  18. The Jimi Hendrix Experience songs 35 views

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  19. The White Stripes songs

    The White Stripes songs

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  20. The Yardbirds songs

    The Yardbirds songs

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  1. La Grange

    La Grange (1973)


    "La Grange" is a song by the rock group ZZ Top from their album Tres Hombres, released in 1973. One of their most successful songs, it was released in 1973 and received extensive radio play, rising to #41 in the Billboard Pop Singles list in 1974. The song refers to a bordello on the outskirts of La Grange, Texas (later called the "Chicken Ranch"). This brothel is also the subject of the Broadway play and film The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, the latter starring Dolly Parton and Burt Reynolds.

  2. Something to Talk About

    Something to Talk About (1991)


    Something to Talk About is a song written by Canadian singer-songwriter Shirley Eikhard and recorded by Bonnie Raitt in 1990, for her 1991 album Luck of the Draw. It was released to U.S. radio on June 3, 1991. Three single versions were released: the promo b/w the same song, the 7" single b/w "One Part Be My Lover" a song written by Raitt with her then husband actor Michael O'Keefe, which was also off Luck of the Draw, and a 12" single with these two songs and "I Ain’t Gonna Let You Break My Heart Again" off her previous album Nick of Time. In turn, this song was included on the EP version of Raitt’s 2000 single of "The Fundamental Things" taken from her 1998 album Fundamental. It was also included in 2003’s greatest hits compilation The Best of Bonnie Raitt. Live versions also appeared on 1995’s Road Tested and 2006’s Bonnie Raitt and Friends.

  3. The Way It Is

    The Way It Is (2000)


    "The Way It Is" is a song recorded by Bruce Hornsby and the Range from their 1986 album The Way It Is. It topped the charts in the United States and the Netherlands in 1986, and peaked inside the top twenty in such countries as Ireland, Switzerland and the United Kingdom. Written by Bruce Hornsby, it made explicit reference to the American Civil Rights Movement. This song was heavily sampled by Tupac Shakur in his song, "Changes" from 1998.

  4. Yellow Ledbetter

    Yellow Ledbetter (1992)


    "Yellow Ledbetter" is a song by the American alternative rock band Pearl Jam. Featuring lyrics written by vocalist Eddie Vedder and music co-written by bassist Jeff Ament and guitarist Mike McCready, "Yellow Ledbetter" was an outtake from the band's debut album, Ten. "Yellow Ledbetter" was selected by the band to be the second B-side to the 1992 single for the song "Jeremy", which was where it first appeared. The song eventually found its way onto radio, peaking at number 21 on the Billboard Mainstream Rock Tracks chart. The song was included on the 2003 B-sides and rarities album, Lost Dogs, and on Pearl Jam's 2004 greatest hits album, Rearviewmirror (Greatest Hits 1991–2003).

  5. Sunshine of Your Love

    Sunshine of Your Love (1967)


    "Sunshine of Your Love" is a 1967 song by the British rock band Cream, written by Jack Bruce, Pete Brown and Eric Clapton. It was originally released on the album Disraeli Gears in November 1967, and was later released as a single in January 1968. It is Cream's only gold-selling single in the United States. It features a distinctive electric/bass guitar riff and a guitar solo from Clapton.

  6. Black Magic Woman

    Black Magic Woman (1968)


    "Black Magic Woman" is a song written by Peter Green that first appeared as a Fleetwood Mac single in various countries in 1968, subsequently appearing on the 1969 Fleetwood Mac compilation albums English Rose (US) and The Pious Bird of Good Omen (UK), as well as Vintage Years. In 1970, it became a classic hit by Santana, as sung by Gregg Rolie, reaching No. 4 in the U.S. and Canadian charts, after appearing on their Abraxas album, becoming more closely associated with Santana than Fleetwood Mac. In 2005 the song was covered by ex-Thin Lizzy guitarist Snowy White on his album The Way It Is. In 1996, the song was also covered by Gary Hoey on his album Bug Alley.

  7. Can't You Hear Me Knocking

    Can't You Hear Me Knocking (1971)


    "Can't You Hear Me Knocking" is a song by English rock and roll band The Rolling Stones from their 1971 album Sticky Fingers. The song is over seven minutes long, and begins with a Keith Richards open-G tuned guitar intro. At two minutes and forty-three seconds, an instrumental break begins, with Rocky Dijon on congas; tenor saxophonist Bobby Keys performs an extended saxophone solo over the guitar work of Richards and Mick Taylor, punctuated by the organ work of Billy Preston. At 4:40 Taylor takes over from Keys and carries the song to its finish with a lengthy guitar solo.

  8. Sultans Of Swing

    Sultans Of Swing (1978)


    "Sultans of Swing" is a song by the British rock band Dire Straits from their self-titled debut album, for which band frontman Mark Knopfler wrote and composed it. Although it was first released in 1978, it was its 1979 re-release that caused it to become a hit in both the UK and USA.

  9. 14 Years

    14 Years (1991)


    "14 Years" is the second track on the Guns N' Roses album Use Your Illusion II.

  10. Alone Again

    Alone Again (1971)


    "Alone Again" is a blues-rock number released by the Bee Gees' on the 1970 album 2 Years On. This track was written and sung by Robin Gibb, Another track from the album "I'm Weeping", was also written and sung by him. In December 1970, the Bee Gees performs "Alone Again" in 192 TV without drummer Geoff Bridgford.

  11. I'm So Glad

    I'm So Glad (1966)


    "I'm So Glad" is a song originally recorded by Skip James in 1931. The song is derived from a song written in 1927 by Art Sizemore and George A. Little entitled "So Tired" and first recorded that same year by Curley Huber. It was covered by Cream on their first album, Fresh Cream, then later put on their last studio album Goodbye as a live performance, and also by Deep Purple on their first album Shades of Deep Purple. Their version is introduced by their own arrangement called "Prelude: Happiness".

  12. Heartbreak Station

    Heartbreak Station


    "Heartbreak Station" is a song by glam metal band Cinderella from their 1990 album of the same name. As a single, it peaked at #44 on the Hot 100.

  13. Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood

    Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood (1965)


    "Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood" is a song written by Bennie Benjamin, Gloria Caldwell, and Sol Marcus for the jazz singer/pianist Nina Simone, who first recorded it in 1964. "Don't Let Me Be Misunderstood" has been covered by many artists, including a 1965 blues rock hit by The Animals. A 1977 disco-flamenco/Latin rearrangement by Santa Esmeralda was also a hit.

  14. Working Man

    Working Man (1974)


    Working Man is a song by rock band Rush from its debut album, Rush.

  15. Toad

    Toad (1966)


    "Toad" is an instrumental by British rock band Cream and was released on their 1966 debut album, Fresh Cream. Composed by drummer Ginger Baker, the song is a five minute drum solo (with a brief guitar and bass introduction), and is notable because it features one of the earliest recorded drum solos in rock history. It can also be seen as an early example of hard rock.

  16. Don't Think Twice, It's All Right

    Don't Think Twice, It's All Right (1963)


    "Don't Think Twice, It's All Right" is a song written by Bob Dylan in 1962, recorded on November 14 that year, and released on the 1963 album The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan and as a single.

  17. New York Mining Disaster 1941

    New York Mining Disaster 1941 (1967)


    "New York Mining Disaster 1941" is a 1967 song by the Bee Gees, written by Barry and Robin Gibb. Barring a moderately successful reissue of their Australian single "Spicks and Specks", it was the first single release of the group's international career and their first song to hit the charts in the US or UK. The song was released on 14 April 1967. It was produced by Ossie Byrne with their manager Robert Stigwood as Executive Producer. The song was the first track of side two on the group's international debut album Bee Gees' 1st. This was the first single with Australian drummer Colin Petersen as an official member of the band.

  18. Movin' Out

    Movin' Out (1973)


    "Movin' Out" is a song by American hard-rock band, Aerosmith. The song was the first in the songwriting partnership of Steven Tyler and Joe Perry, and was the seventh song on Aerosmith's self-titled debut album, Aerosmith. "Movin' Out" was recorded on a water bed at the band's apartment, 1325 Commonwealth Avenue, the song was built upon a guitar lick played by Perry. The track was featured on Aerosmith's live compilation, Classics Live! Vol. 2 (1987). An alternate take of the song appears on the band's box set Pandora's Box. The song was re-recorded in 2007 for Guitar Hero: Aerosmith.

  19. Make It

    Make It (1973)


    "Make It" is a song on Aerosmith's self-titled debut album, Aerosmith. The song was released as a promo single for the album but got little to no airplay. "Make It" opens the first side on the album and contains welcoming lyrics to the listener, "Good evening people, welcome to the show, got something here I want you all to know". The song begins with the protagonist welcoming people to a show and tells them he has something they should know, the info in question is to make it and not break it, which means to succeed in achieving your dreams and not letting anything stop you, much like Aerosmith in their early club days performing up to three shows a day trying to get a record deal. The song was re-recorded for the 2007 video game Guitar Hero: Aerosmith.

  20. We're Going Wrong

    We're Going Wrong (1967)


    "We're Going Wrong" is a song by British supergroup Cream from the album Disraeli Gears. The song was written by bassist Jack Bruce and was the only song on Gears that Jack wrote without lyricist Pete Brown.

  21. The Boys Are Back In Town

    The Boys Are Back In Town (1976)


    "The Boys Are Back in Town" is a single from Irish hard rock band Thin Lizzy. The song was originally released in 1976 on their album Jailbreak.

  22. Your Touch

    Your Touch


    "Your Touch" is a single from the The Black Keys fourth album, Magic Potion.

  23. Cross Road Blues

    Cross Road Blues (1990)


    "Cross Road Blues" (more commonly known as "Crossroads") is a blues song written and recorded by American blues artist Robert Johnson in 1936. It is a solo performance in the Delta blues-style with Johnson's vocal accompanied by his acoustic slide guitar. Although its lyrics do not contain any specific references, the song has become part of the Robert Johnson mythology as referring to the place where he supposedly sold his soul to the devil in exchange for his musical talents.

  24. Money

    Money (1972)


    "Money" is the sixth track from English progressive rock band Pink Floyd's 1973 album The Dark Side of the Moon. Written by bassist Roger Waters, it opened side two of the original vinyl LP, and is the only song on the album to enter the top 20 on the Billboard Hot 100. "Money" is particularly notable for its unusual 7/4–4/4 time signature, its distinctive bassline and the seven-beat "loop" of money-related sound effects that opens the track: coins clinking, a cash register ringing, etc.

  25. Shine on You Crazy Diamond

    Shine on You Crazy Diamond (1979)


    "Shine On You Crazy Diamond" is a nine-part Pink Floyd composition written by Roger Waters, Richard Wright and David Gilmour. It is a tribute to former band member Syd Barrett. The work was first performed on their 1974 French tour, and recorded for their 1975 concept album Wish You Were Here. The song series was intended to be a side-long composition (like "Atom Heart Mother" and "Echoes"), but was ultimately split into two sections and used to bookend the album, with new material composed that was more relevant to this epic, and to the situation in which the band found themselves.

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