The Angels in Heaven Done Signed My Name (Remastered) Leo Bud Welch
Dear HIGHRESAUDIO Visitor,
due to territorial constraints and also different releases dates in each country you currently can`t purchase this album. We are updating our release dates twice a week. So, please feel free to check from time-to-time, if the album is available for your country.
We suggest, that you bookmark the album and use our Short List function.
Thank you for your understanding and patience.
Yours sincerely, HIGHRESAUDIO
- 1I Know I Been Changed01:57
- 2Jesus Is on the Mainline02:46
- 3Don't Let the Devil Ride02:45
- 4I Come to Praise His Name03:05
- 5Walk With Me Lord02:41
- 6Right on Time03:24
- 7I Want To Be at the Meeting02:24
- 8I Wanna Die Easy03:10
- 9Let It Shine02:32
- 10Sweet Home01:25
Info for The Angels in Heaven Done Signed My Name (Remastered)
Posthumes Studio Album des kürzlich verstorbenen Delta Blues Performers, Holzfällers und Gospel Sängers Leo Bud Welch. Produziert von Dan Auerbach (The Black Keys) in seinem Easy Eye Sound Studio in Nashville, Tennessee und veröffentlicht auf Dan Auerbachs eigenem Label Easy Eye Sound. Der in Mississippi ansässige Leo Bud Welch arbeitete 30 Jahre als Holzfäller und performte als Gospelsänger in seiner Kleinstadt. In den Siebziger Jahren veröffentlichte er erste Alben und entwickelte sich mit seinem Gospel-Soul-Blues zu einem einzigartigen Performer, dessen Songs hier mit Hilfe von Dan Auerbach neu eingespielt und modernisiert wurden.
Leo “Bud” Welch
was born in Sabougla, Mississippi in 1932, and was taught to play blues guitar on a homemade one-string “wall” guitar. He began playing gospel music at Sabougla Missionary Baptist Church services when he was 13; six years later, he moved two dozen miles away to Bruce, a tiny town about 50 miles southwest of Tupelo. He would live and work in Bruce while playing at churches, earning a reputation for performing for hours, even through weeklong revivals, without repeating a song. The gospel-and-blues dynamic would eventually define him, both in terms of music and his life. Beginning in the ’50s he often sat in with blues acts at Bruce’s renowned juke joint, the Blue Angel Ballroom, opening for legends like B.B. King, Howlin’ Wolf, Elmore James, and John Lee Hooker. At one point King invited Welch to come to Memphis and audition to play in his band. Welch, however, didn’t have the money to get a hotel room so he never went,because King refused to pay for the trip.
Welch released his first two albums on Fat Possum Records, which had previously released early albums by the Black Keys. Auerbach’s and Welch’s connection to the label sowed the seeds for this collaboration: Fat Possum’s owner, Bruce Watson, was the one who made Auerbach aware of the bluesman.
Welch’s official recording debut, 2014’s Sabougla Voices, featured gospel songs he had learned, or written, or improvised. 2015’s I Don’t Prefer No Blues, for Fat Possum’s Big Legal Mess imprint, got its title from something one of Welch’s preachers said because he was displeased that Welch was recording blues songs. Both albums succeeded in capturing the artist’s magnetic voice and incomparable style, and opened the door to his new career as a professional touring musician. Suddenly the 80-something-year-old, who had never left Mississippi, found himself driving around the country on tours, flying for the first time, and performing on festival stages across nearly 40 countries.
Welch’s amazing life was chronicled in the documentary Late Blossom Blues, which was released in the spring of 2018. Directed by Wolfgang Pfoser-Almer, the full-length film won the Audience Award at the Naples International Film Festival, the Board of Directors Award at the North Carolina Film Awards, and was named Best Music Documentary 2017 at the NEO Film Festival.
This album contains no booklet.