From the three blues guitarists answering towards the name of Luther Johnson, this West Side-styled veteran is just about the best known. Increasing the general dilemma encircling the triumvirate, like Luther “Snake Youngster” Johnson, Luther “Electric guitar Junior” Johnson spent an extended stint in the top-seeded music group of Muddy Waters (1972-1979). Gospel and blues intersected in youthful Luther Johnson’s lifestyle while he was still in Mississippi. But after he transferred to Chicago in the middle-’50s, blues was his primary passion, dealing with Ray Scott and High Milton Shelton before overtaking the latter’s combo in 1962. Magic Sam was a significant stylistic motivation to Johnson through the middle-’60s (Johnson spent a year or two in Sam’s music group). The Western Side approach continued to be essential to Johnson’s sound, actually after he relocated to the Boston region through the early ’80s. Johnson’s 1976 debut recording, Luther’s Blues, was slice during a Western tour with Muddy Waters. By 1980, he was by himself, recording using the Nighthawks aswell as four songs on Alligator’s second group of Living Chicago Blues anthologies. Along with his have music group, the Magic Rockers, as well as the Roomful of Blues horn section, Johnson released Doin’ the Sugars As well on Rooster Blues in 1984. In the first ’90s, Johnson was authorized to Ron Levy’s Bullseye Blues logo design; his three albums for the company had been sizzling, soul-tinged blues with a solid Western Side flavor frequently cutting through. He consequently recorded some albums for the Telarc label, including Slammin’ within the Western Side (1996), Surely got to Discover a way (1998), and Talkin’ About Soul (2001).