When you’re discussing the patented Jimmy Reed laconic shuffle audio, you’re discussing Eddie Taylor as much mainly because Reed himself. Taylor was the glue that held Reed’s lowdown grooves from dropping into severe disrepair. His rock-steady tempo guitar powered almost all of Reed’s Vee-Jay edges through the 1950s and early ’60s, and he actually found time and energy to wax several classic edges of his very own for Vee-Jay through the middle-’50s. Eddie Taylor was as versatile a blues guitarist as anyone could ever desire to encounter. His design was deeply rooted in Delta custom, but he could snap off today’s funk-tinged groove just like convincingly being a direct shuffle. Taylor observed Delta immortals Robert Johnson and Charley Patton being a lad, taking on your guitar himself in 1936 and teaching the fundamentals from the device to his years as a child pal Reed. Following a stay in Memphis, he strike Chicago in 1949, dropping along with harpist Snooky Pryor, guitarist Floyd Jones, and — you guessed it — his outdated homey Reed. From Jimmy Reed’s second Vee-Jay time in 1953 on, Eddie Taylor was there to greatly help Reed with the tough spots. Taylor’s very own Vee-Jay debut emerged in 1955 using the immortal “Poor Youngster” (Reed coming back the favour on harp). Taylor’s second Vee-Jay one coupled two even more classics, “Trip ‘Em on Down” and “Big City Playboy,” and his last two platters for the company, “You’ll WILL HAVE a property” and “I’m Gonna Like You,” had been similarly motivated. But Taylor’s information didn’t sell within the amounts that Reed’s do, therefore he was generally relegated towards the function of sideman (he documented behind John Lee Hooker, John Brim, Elmore Adam, Snooky Pryor, and so many more through the ’50s) until his 1972 established for Advent, PERSONALLY I THINK So Poor, managed to get abundantly clear that noiseless, unassuming guitarist didn’t need to enjoy second fiddle to anyone. When he passed away in 1985, he still left a void in the Chicago circuit that continues to be apparent nonetheless. They simply don’t make ’em like Eddie Taylor any more.
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|Iron Jawed Angels||2004||TV Movie carpenter - as Eddie Todd Taylor|
|Hearts in Atlantis||2001||carpenter|
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