Category: Classic Rock

Joe Kirby Blues - John Fahey - Volume 6 / Days Have Gone By (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Joe Kirby Blues - John Fahey - Volume 6 / Days Have Gone By (Vinyl, LP, Album) ”

  1. Volume 6, Days Have Gone By is the album where Fahey hits one of his peaks. Alongside The Great Santa Barbara Birthday Party, Vol 6 is one of his most brilliant balances of tradition and experimentation. Tracks maintain an obvious blues influence, still possessing an air of melancholy and an earthy tone.
  2. Days Have Gone By is an album by American fingerstyle guitarist and composer John Fahey, released in The cover labels the album Volume 6 while it was preceded in by The Great San Bernardino Birthday Party which is labeled Guitar Vol. 4.
  3. 3. Joe Kirby Blues 4. Night Train of Valhalla 5. The Portland Cement Factory at Monolith, California 6. A Raga Called Pat, Pt. 1 Side B: 7. A Raga Called Pat, Pt. 2 8. My Shepherd Will Supply My Needs 9. My Grandfather's Clock Days Have Gone By We Would Be Building.
  4. John Aloysius Fahey (/ ˈ f eɪ h i / FAY-hee; February 28, – February 22, ) was an American fingerstyle guitarist and composer who played the steel-string acoustic guitar as a solo instrument. His style has been enormously influential and has been described as the foundation of American Primitive Guitar, a term borrowed from painting and referring mainly to the self-taught nature.
  5. Days Have Gone By by John Fahey - Vinyl LP () for $ from viepelcompsandcorrnisrerilegennorthco.xyzinfo Folk - Order by Phone Price: $
  6. Volume 6: Days Have Gone By, an Album by John Fahey. Released in on 4 Men With Beards (catalog no. 4m; Vinyl LP). Genres: American Primitivism.
  7. Buy Days Have Gone By - Volume 6 [ Gram Vinyl] (LP) by John Fahey (LP $). Amoeba Music. Ships Free in the U.S.
  8. Days Have Gone By, like all of Fahey's early- and mid-'60s work, expands American blues traditions by enriching the palette of the guitar with Eastern tunings. He may create a challenging work like "A Raga Called Pat--Part Two" that is difficult to interpret, but its opulence is undeniable.8/

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