BMI. Recorded at the Hit Factory, New York. Elektra Records, 1855 Broadway, New York City 10023 Printed in .
This album also signaled the final appearance of AACM and Art Ensemble of Chicago drummer Phillip Wilson, whose Butterfield swan song was the collaboration with Dinwiddie on the hippie gospel track "Love March," of which an appropriately disjointed live version appeared on the Woodstock soundtrack album. Butterfield would make a few more personnel changes, release one final disc on Elektra, Sometimes I Just Feel Like Smilin', and then dump the band altogether to embark on a solo career. In 2006, Sundazed released a High-Definition Vinyl LP version of Keep on Moving.
Keep on Moving is the fifth album by the Butterfield Blues Band, which was released in 1969. It continues in the same R&B/soul-influenced horn-driven direction as the band's 1968 album In My Own Dream. Keep On Moving reached number 102 in the Billboard Top LPs chart. Track listing - "Love.
The Butterfield Blues Band has been critically acclaimed as one the greatest electric blues bands ever! Lead by singer & harmonica player Paul Butterfield, their albums have stood the test of time as classics of the 60's & early 70's. Keep On Moving, was their fifth album, originally released in 1969 on Elektra Records. It features Buzzy Feiten on guitar and David Sanborn on saxophone. This album is making its . Wounded Bird Records.
This song is by The Paul Butterfield Blues Band and appears on the album Keep On Moving (1969).
The Paul Butterfield Blues Band is the debut album by Paul Butterfield, released in 1965 on Elektra Records, EKS 7294 in stereo, EKL 294 in mono. It peaked at on the Billboard pop albums chart. In 2003, the album was ranked number 476 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time, moving up to number 468 in the revised 2012 list, and also is ranked at on Down Beat magazine's list of the top 50 blues albums.
Paul Vaughn Butterfield (December 17, 1942 – May 4, 1987) was an American blues harmonica player, singer and band leader. After early training as a classical flautist, he developed an interest in blues harmonica. He explored the blues scene in his native Chicago, where he met Muddy Waters and other blues greats, who provided encouragement and opportunities for him to join in jam sessions. He soon began performing with fellow blues enthusiasts Nick Gravenites and Elvin Bishop.