Back on the Bayou
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||Good Ol' Cajun Music||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||4:02||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||(I Hear The) Bayou Callin' Me||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||2:55||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Picayune Dancin' Man||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:04||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Evangeline||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||2:33||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Moi Chere Catin'||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:45||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Gris Gris Woman||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:39||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Raisin' Cane||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:53||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||E-Male Blues||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||4:09||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Black Bayou||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:42||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Bayou Fever||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||2:58||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Toussaint Shuffle||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||3:42||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Bluesiana||Queen Ida & Al Rapone||2:34||USD 0.99||Ver en iTunes|
Reseña de álbum
On this CD, Grammy Award-winner Queen Ida gets together on the bayou in Louisiana with her brother, Al Rapone, for a zydeco reunion. The two hail from Lake Charles, LA, where the music of their Creole heritage was always an important part of their lives. Their musical fortunes took them to California, where their innovative zydeco sound made them the darlings of the San Francisco dance circuit. Rapone played sideman on guitar to Queen Ida's lead on accordion. He often wrote and produced for her and formed the Bon Temps Zydeco Band, which later became his sister's backup group. In the '80s, Rapone made a name for himself by performing solo in Europe. He then re-settled in his native Louisiana. On this album, he welcomes his sister as she leaves her home on the West Coast for a visit to the bayou country. From there, the siblings make some of the strictly good-time music for which they are known. Doubling up on accordions, they are joined by John Lindberg on bass, Richard Rowley on guitar, Bernard Anderson on flute and saxophone, and Ron Guillory on rub board and vocals. That they are happy to be in tune with their culture is evidenced from the first song, "Good Ol' Cajun Music," which feels like an old friend, familiar and satisfying. The hot sound continues with "Picayune Dancin' Man," "Bayou Fever," "Raisin' Cane," and "Gris Gris Woman." There's an homage to the traditional with "Evangeline" and to the contemporary with "E-Male Blues." The fun closes out on a high note with "Bluesiana," featuring the bluesy sound for which zydeco, Queen Ida, and Al Rapone are known.