Buddy Holly & The Crickets – The Legendary 1950s Masters (2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz]

Buddy Holly & The Crickets - The Legendary 1950s Masters (2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Buddy Holly & The Crickets
Album: The Legendary 1950s Masters
Genre: Rock
Release Date: 2021
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 44:14
Total Tracks: 20
Total Size: 806 MB

Tracklist:

1-1. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – That’ll Be The Day (Remastered) (02:19)
1-2. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Oh, Boy! (Remastered) (02:12)
1-3. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Not Fade Away (Remastered) (02:25)
1-4. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Tell Me How (Remastered) (02:03)
1-5. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Maybe Baby (Remastered) (02:04)
1-6. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Everyday (Remastered) (02:10)
1-7. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Rock Around With Ollie Vee (Remastered) (02:15)
1-8. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – It’s So Easy (Remastered) (02:13)
1-9. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – I’m Lookin’ For Someone To Love (Remastered) (02:00)
1-10. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Peggy Sue (Remastered) (02:32)
1-11. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – I’m Gonna Love You Too (Remastered) (02:17)
1-12. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Words Of Love (Remastered) (01:57)
1-13. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Rave On (Remastered) (01:51)
1-14. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Well… All Right (Remastered) (02:18)
1-15. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Listen To Me (Remastered) (02:24)
1-16. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Think It Over (Remastered) (01:48)
1-17. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Heartbeat (Remastered) (02:10)
1-18. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – Reminiscing (Remastered) (02:02)
1-19. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – It Doesn’t Matter Anymore (Remastered) (02:05)
1-20. Buddy Holly & The Crickets – True Love Ways (Remastered) (03:00)

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Charles Hardin “Buddy” Holley (September 7, 1936 – February 3, 1959) was an American singer-songwriter who was a central and pioneering figure of mid-1950s rock and roll. He was born in Lubbock, Texas, to a musical family during the Great Depression, and learned to play guitar and sing alongside his siblings. His style was influenced by gospel music, country music, and rhythm and blues acts, which he performed in Lubbock with his friends from high school.He made his first appearance on local television in 1952, and the following year he formed the group “Buddy and Bob” with his friend Bob Montgomery. In 1955, after opening for Elvis Presley, he decided to pursue a career in music. He opened for Presley three times that year; his band’s style shifted from country and western to entirely rock and roll. In October that year, when he opened for Bill Haley & His Comets, he was spotted by Nashville scout Eddie Crandall, who helped him get a contract with Decca Records.

Holly’s recording sessions at Decca were produced by Owen Bradley, who had become famous for producing orchestrated country hits for stars like Patsy Cline. Unhappy with Bradley’s musical style and control in the studio, Holly went to producer Norman Petty in Clovis, New Mexico, and recorded a demo of “That’ll Be the Day”, among other songs. Petty became the band’s manager and sent the demo to Brunswick Records, which released it as a single credited to “The Crickets”, which became the name of Holly’s band. In September 1957, as the band toured, “That’ll Be the Day” topped the US and UK singles charts. Its success was followed in October by another major hit, “Peggy Sue”.

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