Robin & Barry Dransfield - The Rout Of The Blues download album
Folk music LP release from Robin and Barry Dransfield. Classic Folk music LP. Record labels are the Trailer red with bleck text versions. CD, DVD or 7 inch single shipped To UK: CD, DVD or 7 inch singles: GBP . 0 + GBP . 0 each additional CD, DVD or 7 inch single shipped To UK: CD, DVD or 7 inch singles: Signed for GBP . 0 each additional.
They soon resumed their solo careers. His fourth solo effort, Wings of the Sphinx, was released in 1996. A 39-track compilation spanning Robin & Barry Dransfield's discography (together and solo), Up to Now, was released on the Free Reed label in 1997.
Barry Dransfield (1970-2005) 1970 The Rout Of The Blues (Robin & Barry Dransfield) (L) Scans Front. jpg 01. The Rout of the Blues. 01. 02. Scarborough Fair.
Robin Dransfield and Barry Dransfield were a brother duo, both born in Harrogate, Yorkshire, who were folk enthusiasts from their childhoods in the 1950's. Barry Dransfield was the violinist (doubling on guitar later), trained in folk fiddle style by Irish musicians in the area around Leeds, while Robin played acoustic guitar. Both of them sang, Barry Dransfield keeping his voice in the mix by holding the violin across his chest as he played. Recording for producer Bill Leader, their first album, The Rout Of The Blues, was released on ther Trailer label in 1970 and was followed a year later by Lord Of All I Behold. Later known as the Dransfields, they added Brian Harrison on drums and Charlie Smith on bass, keyboards, and vocals recorded for Transatlantic Records. The Dransfields' recordings have all been reissued on CD, most notably the elusive Barry Dransfield solo album.
Barry Dransfield, born Harrogate, West Riding of Yorkshire, 1947, is an English folk singer, fiddler, cellist and guitarist. He has appeared as a session musician on numerous albums by other artists, and has released his own albums as well. Rout of the Blues (1971) was voted Melody Maker folk album of the year. His 1972 album for Polydor, called simply Barry Dransfield, was voted the rarest folk album in Record Hunter, worth approximately £400.
Dransfield recorded several albums during the 1970s, including "Rout of all the Blues" (1970) and "Lord of All I Behold" (1971) on the Trailer label. After leaving performing for a time, Robin and Barry reunited to record the album "Contrary to Popular Belief" in 1977 on the Free Reed label YouTube Encyclopedic.
GB. Trailer Records (UK folk label).
Artist: Robin & Barry Dransfield. Album: The Rout of the Blues. He stepped up to her, thinking to woo her. And said, "Fair maid, can you fancy I?" "I see you are a man of honour. A man of honour you seem to be. How can you impose on a poor young woman. Who is not fit your servant to be?"