ru - Music of Louisiana was at the heart of rock-and-roll in the 1950s
Swamp Pop: Cajun and Creole Rhythm and Blues (American Made Music Series).
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Randy And The Rockets. Let's Do The Cajun Twist. I'm Leaving It Up To You. 2:10. Track 5: remake of 1959 hit. American Made Music University Press of Mississippi in association with Jin Records, Flat Town Music, Ville Platte, Louisiana. Matrix, Runout: DISC MF. INC. . Mastering SID Code: IFPI L802.
Swamp pop is a music genre indigenous to the Acadiana region of south Louisiana and an adjoining section of Southeast Texas. Created in the 1950s and early 1960s by teenage Cajuns, it combines New Orleans-style rhythm and blues, country and western, and traditional French Louisiana musical influences.
A good background primer on Cajun/Swamp Pop music. It is written by the son of Rod Bernard a very popular singer in the late 50's onward. COvers a great deal of detail and many artists. Louisiana musicians have always gone their own way, fusing elements of various styles to create music of stunning beauty. One of the most creative and finely crafted forms is Swamp Pop, a fusion of Cajun, R & B, country, and pop styles. Shane Bernard has written a definative history of Swamp Pop based on extensive interviews with the makers of the sound. He discusses the diverse background of the music and its interracial origins. You will go down memory lane with the names you remember and still love to listen to.
Putting aside the fiddle and accordion of their parents' traditional French music to learn the electric guitar and bass, saxophone, upright piano, and modern drumming trap sets of big-city rhythm-and-blues, they created a spicy new music that arises from the bayou country.
Almost inaudible now, the radio swung into a bilingual song by Cajun singer Rod Bernard and his friend Jack Clement. It was about a modern Cajun girl at the fais do-do, a Cajun-style Saturday night hoedown. The English version went: She don't like to ride in my pirogue, Don't even know how to cook gumbo. She upsets her Cajun papa When she does the Twist at the fais do-do. So even the Cajuns are nervous about remaining themselves. But I think they will survive.
While swamp pop drew heavily on New Orleans rhythm and blues, it reciprocated by making a detectable impact on songs like Lloyd Price's "Just Because", Earl King's "Those Lonely Lonely Nights", Little Richard's "Can't Believe You Want To Leave" and "Send Me Some Lovin'", and Clarence "Frogman" Henry's "(I Don't Know Why) But I Do" and "On. Bended Knee" (both Bobby Charles compositions). Phil Phillips, Sea of Love, (Album) Bear Family, 2008. Warren Storm, Night After Night, Jin 9039, 1995. Tommy McLain, Swamp Pop Legend: Tommy McLain – The Essential Collection, Jin 9054, 1997. Shane K. Bernard, Swamp Pop: Cajun and Creole Rhythm and Blues (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1996). John Broven, South to Louisiana: The Music of the Cajun Bayous (Gretna, L. Pelican, 1983).
|1||–Cookie And The Cupcakes*||Mathilda||3:09|
|2||–Rod Bernard||This Should Go On Forever||2:44|
|3||–Johnnie Allan||Lonely Days, Lonely Nights||2:33|
|4||–Bobby Page And The Riff Raffs||Hippy-Ti-Yo||2:16|
|5||–Cookie And The Cupcakes*||Sea Of Love||2:38|
|6||–Jivin' Gene||Breaking Up Is Hard To Do||2:27|
|8||–Rod Bernard||Fais Do Do||1:42|
|9||–Johnnie Allan||South To Louisiana||2:16|
|10||–Randy And The Rockets||Let's Do The Cajun Twist||1:35|
|11||–Dale And Grace*||I'm Leaving It Up To You||2:10|
|12||–Tommy McLain||Before I Grow Too Old||2:30|
|13||–Rufus Jagneaux||Opelousas Sostan||2:03|
|14||–Johnnie Allan||Promised Land||2:03|
- Pressed By – Disc Manufacturing, Inc. – 109056
NotesIncluded in the book with the same name, by Shane K. Bernard.
Track 5: remake of 1959 hit
American Made Music
University Press of Mississippi
in association with Jin Records, Flat Town Music,
Ville Platte, Louisiana
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout: DISC MFG., INC. W.O. 109056-1 S.O. VP409
- Mastering SID Code: IFPI L802
- Mould SID Code: IFPI 2F54