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It was music which had been brought up from the Mississippi delta by migrating post World War II Negroes and hardened and toughened and electrified and amplified to suit the dance halls and mean streets of Chicago, and it thrilled me to the very depths of my soul. To a dissolute white kid from the mean streets of a concrete housing estate, this music seemed tailored to echo the way that I felt - Fred McCormick on discovering The Best of Muddy Waters (on Pye International), in a world of Cliff Richard and Helen Shapiro

Author Topic: Stephen Calts research  (Read 570 times)

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Offline wreid75

  • Member
  • Posts: 251
Stephen Calts research
« on: March 15, 2012, 01:46:51 PM »
Okay I have been diving into blues history for the past two plus years (like many newbies do) and having read lots of books but now I am trying to consume as much source material as possible. I love listening to the raw data, the original recordings, the notes from an interview, that kind of thing. Luckily for me Gayle Dean Wardlow's information/recordings are easily accessible.  Not everyone has made so easy. Does anyone know who to contact to see about obtaining access to Stephen Calts collection of field research, interviews, etc? Is there anywhere online that I am missing that has it?  If someone has a name and a location but no phone number and no address that would be a great start.

Offline Bunker Hill

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  • Posts: 2832
Re: Stephen Calts research
« Reply #1 on: March 16, 2012, 08:58:22 AM »
From memory Steve Calt had a brother Chris (?). I guess it would have all passed to him.

Offline jostber

  • Member
  • Posts: 653
Re: Stephen Calts research
« Reply #2 on: March 18, 2012, 03:18:10 PM »
Check the comments section for this article:

http://www.tdblues.com/?p=1350

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