» » Charley Patton - High Water Everywhere, Part I / High Water Everywhere, Part II
Charley Patton - High Water Everywhere, Part I / High Water Everywhere, Part II
Charley Patton - High Water Everywhere, Part I / High Water Everywhere, Part II
Performer: Charley Patton
Title: High Water Everywhere, Part I / High Water Everywhere, Part II
Label: Paramount
Country: US
Released: Apr 1930
Style: Delta Blues
Cat: 12909
Rating: 4.8/5
Format: MP3, FLAC, WMA
FLAC size: 1128 mb | MP3 size: 1988 mb | WMA size: 2801 mb
Genre: Blues

1High Water Everywhere, Part I
2High Water Everywhere, Part II


  • Written-ByPatton


Recorded ca. February, 1930 in Grafton, WI.

"New Release" in April, 1930 Dealers' List. First advertised in the Chicago Defender on April 12, 1930.


  • Matrix / Runout (Side A, Runout): L59-1
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A, Label): L59
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B, Runout): L60-2
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B, Label): L60


  • Record Company – The New York Recording Laboratories



So high the water was risin' our men sinkin' down Man, the water was risin' at places all around Boy, they's all around It was fifty men and children come to sink and drown. Oh, Lordy, women and grown men drown Oh, women and children sinkin' down Lord, have mercy I couldn't see nobody's home and wasn't no one to be found. More on Genius. About High Water Everywhere - Part II. Written in response to the Great Mississippi Flood of 1927, many consider this to be Charlie Pattons magnus Opus. In 1927 the most destructive flood in US History o. This is legendary blues artist Charley Patton, recorded in October 1929. High Water Everywhere' is an open tuned AAB form song in the key of B, Spanish. High Water For Charley Patton is a song by Bob Dylan, released on his 31st studio album Love and Theft in 2001. The song draws its title from the Charley Patton song High Water Everywhere, and is meant as a tribute to that bluesman. It is one of many songs based on the 1927 Louisiana flood. Other songs about the event include Memphis Minnie's When the Levee Breaks also recorded by Dylan on his Modern Times album as The Levee's Gonna Break, and Randy Newman's Louisiana 1927. Watch the video for High Water Everywhere, Part 2 from Charley Patton's People Take Warning Murder Ballads & Disaster Songs 1913-1938 for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Sunday 1 December 2019. Monday 2 December 2019. Tuesday 3 December 2019. On this page you can download song Charley Patton - High Water Everywhere Part 1 in mp3 and listen online. Мой Мир. High Water Everywhere Part 1. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. Kassie Jones, Part 2. Furry Lewis. Charley Patton: Best of the Works. Charlie Patton. 100 Charley Patton Vol. Похожие треки. High Water Everywhere - Part II. This song is by Charley Patton and appears on the compilation album Complete Recorded Works, Vol. Backwater at Blytheville, backed up all aroundIt was fifty families and children come to sink and drown. The water was rising up at my friend's doorThe man said to his women folk Lord we'd better go. The water was risin' got up in my bedI thought I would take a trip, Lord, out on the big ice sled. High Water Everywhere is a Delta blues song recorded in 1929 by noted blues singer Charley Patton. The song is about the Great Mississippi Flood of 1927 and how it affected residents of the Mississippi Delta, particularly the mistreatment of African Americans. Patton recorded it during his second session with Paramount, in late 1929 his recordings from this session are frequently considered his best works. Слушайте High Water Everywhere, Part II от Charley Patton из альбома The Best Of The Blues Vol. Вы можете слушать более 56 млн треков, создавать свои. Artist: Charley Patton. Album: This Is Blues, 2007. Charlie Patton was the first great Delta bluesman from him flowed nearly all the elements that would comprise the region's blues style. Patton had a course, earthy voice that reflected hard times and hard living. His guitar style - percussive and raw - matched his vocal delivery. Patton's songs were filled with lyrics that dealt with issues like social mobility pony Blues, imprisonment High Sheriff Blues, nature High Water Blues, and morality Oh Death that went far beyond traditional male - female relationship themes. Patton defined the life of a bluesman. He drank and smoked excessively