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George Thorogood

Über George Thorogood

George Thorogood's rasping growl and squealing, overdriven slide was Rounder Records' best kept secret until "Bad to the Bone" came out in 1982. His saxophone-heavy Blues Rock became an FM radio/MTV staple and song titles like "I Drink Alone" became bumper stickers and catchphrases for late-stage alcoholics all over the country. Due in part to this success, Thorogood has never been a favorite among blues purists, but his early recordings showcase a genuine Hound Dog Taylor influence, matching the master's jagged guitar in caterwauling screech, if not incendiary speed.

356x237

George Thorogood

George Thorogood's rasping growl and squealing, overdriven slide was Rounder Records' best kept secret until "Bad to the Bone" came out in 1982. His saxophone-heavy Blues Rock became an FM radio/MTV staple and song titles like "I Drink Alone" became bumper stickers and catchphrases for late-stage alcoholics all over the country. Due in part to this success, Thorogood has never been a favorite among blues purists, but his early recordings showcase a genuine Hound Dog Taylor influence, matching the master's jagged guitar in caterwauling screech, if not incendiary speed.

Über George Thorogood

George Thorogood's rasping growl and squealing, overdriven slide was Rounder Records' best kept secret until "Bad to the Bone" came out in 1982. His saxophone-heavy Blues Rock became an FM radio/MTV staple and song titles like "I Drink Alone" became bumper stickers and catchphrases for late-stage alcoholics all over the country. Due in part to this success, Thorogood has never been a favorite among blues purists, but his early recordings showcase a genuine Hound Dog Taylor influence, matching the master's jagged guitar in caterwauling screech, if not incendiary speed.

Über George Thorogood

George Thorogood's rasping growl and squealing, overdriven slide was Rounder Records' best kept secret until "Bad to the Bone" came out in 1982. His saxophone-heavy Blues Rock became an FM radio/MTV staple and song titles like "I Drink Alone" became bumper stickers and catchphrases for late-stage alcoholics all over the country. Due in part to this success, Thorogood has never been a favorite among blues purists, but his early recordings showcase a genuine Hound Dog Taylor influence, matching the master's jagged guitar in caterwauling screech, if not incendiary speed.

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