Celestial Blues you can find on albums: 1971, Uhuru and Anthology from 1971- 77 (2004).
Terrence O. Callier, known as Terry Callier,
May 24, 1945, is an American jazz, soul and folk guitarist and singer-songwriter.
He also toured with George Benson, Gil Scott-Heron and others.
You goin' miss your candyman is from year 1968.
Musicians who played with the band at different times included: Glen LeFleur (drums, The Olympic Runners), Tony Beard (drums), John McKenzie (bass), Chris Mercer (saxophone), Andy Hamilton (saxophone), Mark Smith (bass), Neal Wilkinson (drums) and Neil Conti (drums).
I can understand it is on album
. Kokomo from 1975
Black Children Sledge Funk Group is family funk group:
Bass Guitar – Ricky H. Black
Conga, Percussion – Moh. M. Black
Drums, Percussion – Ben C. Black
Love is fair is from same album from the year 1976, I think their are from Nigeria, but don't take me 100%.
Mean mistreater is from 1978 on album Money Talks.
The Isley Brothers are a highly influential, successful and long-running American music group consisting of different line-ups of six brothers, and a brother-in-law, Chris Jasper. The founding members were O'Kelly Isley, Jr., Rudolph Isley, Ronald Isley and Vernon Isley.
After forming their own label, T-Neck Records, the group found modest success with their own recordings between 1969 and 1972 until revamping the group into a sextet in 1973 with the release of their landmark album, 3 + 3 album, this time featuring younger brothers Ernie Isley and Marvin Isley and brother-in-law Chris Jasper.
O'Kelly Isley (background vocals, 1954-86), Rudolph Isley (background vocals, 1954-89), Ronald Isley (lead vocals, 1954-present), Vernon Isley (lead vocals, 1954-55), Ernie Isley (guitars, drums, bass, maracas, congas, timbales, percussion, background vocals, 1973-84, 91-present), Marvin Isley (bass, woodblock, cowbell, percussion, background vocals, 1973-84, 91-97), Chris Jasper (grand piano, electric piano, clavinet, synthesizers, tambourine, congas, percussion, background vocals, 1973-84).
Brother, Brother, Brother album from 1972 includes the song It's too late in this version, earlier versions are from the 50’s.
Syl Johnson, born
July 1, 1936, is an American blues and soul singer and music producer.
Johnson sang and played with blues artists Magic Sam, Billy Boy Arnold, Junior Wells and Howlin' Wolf in the 1950s.
Like other black songwriters of the period, several of his records at this time explored themes of African-American identity and social problems in songs including Is It Because I'm Black ?, which reached Number 11 in the R&B charts in 1969.
Johnson had been sampled by number of rappers including Wu-Tang Clan, Public Enemy, Kool G Rap, Hammer, and the Geto Boys.
The Dramatics are an American soul music vocal group, formed in
in 1962. They are best known for their 1970s hit song "In the Rain" was Nr.1 R&B and Top 10 Pop hits. Detroit, Michigan
Many of the Dramatics' songs were written by Tony Hester, a
writer/producer who was shot to death in a street robbery in 1980. Detroit
Al Kooper is born as Alan Peter Kuperschmidt on
February 5, 1944, he is an American songwriter, record producer and musician, known for organizing Blood, Sweat & Tears.
He continues to perform live to this day.
In 2003 he was ranked at number 22 on Rolling Stone's "100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time".
Stephen Arthur Stills is born on
January 3, 1945, he is an American guitarist and singer/songwriter best known for his work with Buffalo Springfield and Crosby, Stills & Nash (and Young).
He has performed on a professional level in several other bands as well as maintaining a solo career at the same time.
Stills was ranked Nr. 28 in Rolling Stone Magazine's 2003 list of "The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time".
Stills became the first person to be inducted twice on the same night into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame for his work with CSN and the Buffalo Springfield.
The song Season of the Witch you can find on 1968 Super Session Album.
Paul began his singing career when he was twelve, appearing on local radio shows.