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Acknowledgments Permissions Preface 1. Night Train: Louisiana 1920-43 2. Good Evenin' Everybody: New Orleans/Helena, Arkansas: 1943-44 3. Wonder Harmonica King: St Louis/Point South/ Chicago: Summer 1943-46 4. I Just Keep Loving Her: Chicago/Helena/Mississippi/Chicago: c. 1946-48 5. Ebony Boogie: Chicago/Helena/Mississippi/ Chicago: September 1948-Fall 6. "Juke": Chicago Blues Takes a Corner: Winter 1951-52 7. Diamonds and Cadillac Cars: Chicago/East and West Coasts/Southern states: January 1953-February 1954 8. You Gonna Miss Me When I'm Gone: Chicago/The South and East: February-Fall 1954 9. Roller Coaster: Chicago/Alexandria, Louisiana/Chicago: Fall 1954-Fall 1995 10. I've Had My Fun: Chicago/The South/Chicago: December 1954-December 1957 11. Crazy Mixed Up World: Chicago and On the Road: January 1958-Autumn 1959 12. I Ain't Broke, I'm Badly Bent: Chicago: Fall 1959-February 1963 13. Back in the Alley: Chicago/London/San Francisco/Boston: Winter 1963-Fall 1966 14. Mean Old World: Chicago-Europe/UK-Chicago: Fall 1966-February 1968 Epilogue: 1968-Present Chronological Recordings Notes Index
Tony Glover has been a professional musician/writer since 1962. He is the author of a best-selling guide to playing the blues harmonica, in continuous print for over 4 decades. He has performed in a legendary blues trio with "Spider" John Koerner and Dave Ray off and on since the 1960s. He lives in St. Paul, MN. Ward Gaines is a graphic designer, art restorer and professional musician, and is a noted writer and researcher on the blues. He lives in Washington, DC. Scott Dirks has written for blues magazines, hosted blues radio, produced blues recordings, and performed in blues bands over the last 20 years. He lives outside of Chicago, Illinois.
"Maybe the best book I've ever read concerning music or any music personality.." -Blues Notes "Indispensable.." -The Times (London) "Noted blues scholars...paint a picture of Walter as a fiery, independent soul.." ---Library Journal "Given his standing in the world of blues, it's amazing that it has taken so long for an in-depth book on Marion Walter Jacobs to appear, but be in no doubt that the wait has been well worth it. Reading like a novel, but one which even Walter Mosley might have struggled to plot with credibility, the story of the ultimately deeply-troubled genius progenitor of contemporary blues harmonica is unfolded in an enthralling manner by a triumvirate of authors notably well-qualified for the task." -Bill Moodie, "Juke Blues(UK)