In 1966, he acted as a singer and recorded a wonderful “Barefoot” for a small label Nola, which left New Orleans and enjoyed worldwide success – he made many cover versions and still plays in the old clubs and radio. and not surprisingly, that it is completely contagious and seems vital again and again! Parker’s only other hit is “Tip “, although British R&B fans like to think of his “Let’s Go Baby” and the instrumental “Walkin” – both with classic New Orleans sound. In fact, Parker stayed in New Orleans, and although he was never a big star, he was part of the local scene and played in clubs until the 1980s. He often sang “barefoot” without his shoes and socks! His wife Caroline, several children and grandchildren, survived. Since his release in 1966 on the dance floor, t was an overwhelming call: “All rise we dance an unrivalled dance.” The song is “Shoeless”; the singer is Robert Parker. Proud of his city, Robert has enjoyed working on the Crescent City music scene and has regularly collaborated with artists such as Fat Domino, Irma Thomas, Ernie K-Dow, Frankie Ford and Huey’s Piano Smith. Born in New Orleans in 1930, Robert Parker began his musical career as a saxophonist with Professor Longheir. Unfortunately, Parker died in New Orleans on Sunday, January 19. He was his saxophonist in the 1949 hit Mardi Gras in New Orleans. In 1950, he became a local hit as soloist with Ron’s recording of “All Night Long”, an instrumental rock song. It would be “death by natural causes.” The recording is only a few minutes long and offers more opportunities.
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