Sessions For Robert J [Extra Quality]
Me and Mr. Johnson is the fifteenth solo studio album recorded by Eric Clapton. It consists of covers of songs written and originally recorded by Robert Johnson. Released in March 2004 by Reprise Records, with the cover painted by Sir Peter Blake, using a series of photographs of Clapton. Clapton had planned to record an album of new material, but by the time of the recording sessions there were not enough new songs written, so the band instead recorded a series of Johnson songs.
Sessions for Robert J
Sessions for Robert J is the sixteenth solo studio album by the British rock guitarist and singer-songwriter Eric Clapton and was released on 7 December 2004 through Reprise Records. The release is a companion project to his previously released album Me and Mr. Johnson. A DVD shows Clapton and his band traveling around the United Kingdom and United States just before and after his 2004 Crossroads Guitar Festival, recording some takes of Johnson's songs on video. Songs that were not included on the first album include: "From Four 'Til Late", "Terraplane Blues", "Ramblin' on my Mind", "Sweet Home Chicago", and "Stones in My Passway". Several songs are performed in duet by Clapton on steel-string acoustic guitar and Doyle Bramhall II on steel string acoustic and dobro guitars. Between sessions, Clapton discusses Johnson's profound influence on him and other musicians. One notable segment features Clapton performing in the 508 Park Avenue building in Dallas, Texas, that served as a makeshift studio in 1937 for Johnson to cut his legendary recordings.
Interspersed between various sessions in various locations from Texas to are one on ones with Clapton exhibiting remarkable verbal insight into the songs of Mr. Johnson. Unfortunately, between the verbal insights are some of the worst and best played Johnson covers I have ever heard. Sonically, this DVD is perfect. Musically, for me anyway, it also left me cold. For anyone interested in the songs of Robert Johnson, I beg of you, beg, borrow or steal a copy of Robert Johnson in the original. Hi-fi it's not. Music it is.
Recorded by RJ on monday, November 23, 1936 in San Antonio, Texas, Kind Hearted Woman (Blues) was the only Blues with a short guitar solo by RJ. It also became an EC classic for live appearances. EC plays a strat, mixing fingerstyle and pick playing, while Doyle plays the slide parts. The sessions starts with a short warm-up, then we get the slow quick change Blues in A (A7/D7/E7), you can also replace E7 by G#dim7 like RJ did.
This song is not on the sessions DVD, only on MAMJ and has a long history. Recorded by RJ on November 23, 1936, San Antonio, Texas this Blues is again a variation of an old traditional, first recorded as How Long Daddy How Long by Ida Cox, with Papa Charlie Jackson on banjo, in 1925 for Paramount Records. In 1928 pianist/vocalist Leroy Carr and guitarist Scrapper Blackwell recorded a version called How Long How Long Blues for Vocalion. Later versions are just called How Long How Long or with different lyrics You Got to Reap What You Sow. The song was covered Tampa Red (1928), Kokomo Arnold (1935) and Blind Lemon Jefferson (1928) to name a few and was among the first songs Robert Johnson learned.
The album sort of came about by accident. I was working on an album of original compositions, and when the sessions started getting unproductive we would work on a Robert Johnson song to lighten things up.
The DCRI was represented in more than 25 abstract poster sessions, abstract rapid-fire oral sessions and moderated digital poster sessions. Six faculty members served as presentation panel participants and 18 presentation sessions had DCRI faculty as moderators during AHA Scientific Sessions, held Nov. 5-7 in Chicago. Six faculty members also shared late-breaking science results, provided further insight during discussion, and discussed new therapies as part of main stage events.
Sessions for Robert J est le 16e album studio du guitariste britannique Eric Clapton, il est sorti en 2004. Il contient uniquement des chansons du guitariste et chanteur de blues américain Robert Johnson. Il fait suite à Me and Mr. Johnson dont il propose des prises alternatives et des titres non édités. Un DVD présente les sessions d'enregistrement live en studio des chansons de l'album.
Using an independent cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) data set, the authors replicated T. Z. Tang and R. J. DeRubeis' (1999) discovery of sudden gains--sudden and large decreases in depression severity in a single between-session interval. By incorporating therapy session transcripts, the authors of this study improved the reliability of the Patient Cognitive Change Scale to .75 and found that these CBT sudden gains were also preceded by substantial cognitive changes in the pregain sessions.
At the beginning of treatment, it is often beneficial for clients to have several sessions during a concentrated period of time. Bob has devised intensive treatment options for those who are interested. This can be accomplished either in person or online. These intensive sessions establish a strong foundation for healing and can significantly shorten the length of time needed for treatment.
0 copiesAlbum DescriptionAvailable in: In late 2004, a companion project, Sessions for Robert J, was released on CD/DVD. It features Clapton and the band performing additional takes of songs from Me and Mr. Johnson, as well as others not on the album, including "From Four 'Til Late", "Terraplane Blues", "Ramblin' on my Mind", "Sweet Home Chicago", and "Stones in my Passway". Several songs are performed in duet by Clapton on acoustic guitar and Doyle Bramhall II on steel string acoustic and dobro guitars. Between sessions, Clapton discusses Johnson's profound influence on him and other musicians. One notable segment features Clapton performing in the 508 Park Avenue building ( ) in Dallas, Texas, that served as a makeshift studio in 1937 for Johnson to cut his legendary recordings. User Album ReviewNone...External Album ReviewsNone... User Comments No comments yet... Status unlocked
While we are unable to accommodate campus tours outside of this program, we encourage prospective candidates to take advantage of one of the above sessions. If you have any questions, please contact the admissions office at email@example.com or call (732) 235-4576.
Although the two-year term is split into 105-day and 60-day sessions, I have learned being a Representative is more than a full-time job, especially for activists like Robert and myself. Not only do we try and meet with every constituent and subject matter expert that we can, we also do a lot of research and reading to understand the subjects that are assigned to our Committees. I can attest to the fact that Robert Sutherland serves his District and State tirelessly. I do not understand how a serious Representative can do otherwise.