Category Archives: Classic Rock

Hard Time Killing Floor Blues

9 thoughts on “ Hard Time Killing Floor Blues

  1. Hard Time Killing Floor Lyrics: Hard times 'ere, and evry'ere I go / It's rough, rough, rougher than ever befo' / Hard times 'ere, and evry'ere I go / It's rough, rough, rougher than ever befo.
  2. Sep 21,  · The final ending chord to one of his D-minor tunes would frequently be which is a D7 chord, or a single note on the open second string .
  3. Hard Time Killing Floor Blues Skip James-Hard Time Killing Floor Blues: 3. Worried Blues Skip James-Worried Blues:
  4. " Killing Floor " is a song by American blues singer-songwriter and guitarist Howlin' Wolf. Called "one of the defining classics of Chicago electric blues ", "Killing Floor" has been recorded by various artists and has been acknowledged by the Blues Foundation Hall of Fame.
  5. Jul 15,  · Hard Time Killing Floor Blues Skip James Format: Audio CD. out of 5 stars 32 ratings. See all 9 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Listen Now with Amazon Music: Hard Time Killing Floor Blues "Please retry" Amazon Music Unlimited: Price New from Used from MP3 Music, January 1, /5(32).
  6. Aug 03,  · The bare bones of Hard Time Killing Floor Blues. 0 points. 0 comments. 0 comments. share. save hide report. % Upvoted. Log in or sign up to leave a comment log in sign up. Sort by. best. View discussions in 1 other community. no comments yet. Be the first to share what you think! View entire discussion (0 comments).
  7. Nov 24,  · HARD TIME KILLING FLOOR BLUES FROM "O' BROTHER WHERE ART THOU? BY CHRIS THOMAS KING GUITAR TUNING Dm (LOW TO HIGH) D A D F A D Dm7 Am F Dm F/C Dm 1. Hard time here and every where you go e|-.
  8. Hard Time Killin’ Floor Blues — Skip James (Paramount, ) Skip James’ recordings for the Paramount label in Grafton, Wisconsin, all but vanished after their limited release during the Depression, now ranking among the rarest and highest-priced records on the collectors’ market.
  9. Hard Time Killing Floor Blues was the first session Skip James recorded following his rediscovery by John Fahey and Henry Vestine in the mid-'60s. Though he had not played the blues for more than 20 years, his skills were largely undiminished, and he turns in a fantastic set here.9/

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