Musical artists similar to or like Howlin' Wolf

Chicago blues singer, guitarist, and harmonica player. Wikipedia

  • Eric Clapton

    English rock and blues guitarist, singer, and songwriter. Only three-time inductee to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame: once as a solo artist and separately as a member of the Yardbirds and of Cream. Wikipedia

  • Buddy Guy

    American blues guitarist and singer. Exponent of Chicago blues and has influenced guitarists including Eric Clapton, Jimi Hendrix, Jimmy Page, Keith Richards, Stevie Ray Vaughan, Jeff Beck, Gary Clark Jr. and John Mayer. Wikipedia

  • Freddie King

    American blues guitarist, singer and songwriter. Considered one of the "Three Kings of the Blues Guitar" . Wikipedia

  • Paul Butterfield

    American blues harmonica player, singer and band leader. Interest in blues harmonica. Wikipedia

  • Jimmy Rogers

    Chicago blues singer, guitarist and harmonica player, best known for his work as a member of Muddy Waters's band in the early 1950s. He also had a solo career and recorded several popular blues songs, including "That's All Right" (now a blues standard), "Chicago Bound", "Walking by Myself" (his sole R&B chart appearance), and "Rock This House". Wikipedia

  • Blues Hall of Fame

    Music museum located at 421 S. Main Street in Memphis, Tennessee. Not a physical building, but a listing of people who have significantly contributed to blues music. Wikipedia

  • Muddy Waters

    American blues singer-songwriter and musician who was an important figure in the post-war blues scene, and is often cited as the "father of modern Chicago blues". His style of playing has been described as "raining down Delta beatitude". Wikipedia

  • American Chicago blues guitarist and singer. Born in Natchez, Mississippi, in 1915, though some sources say 1917. Wikipedia

  • J. B. Lenoir

    American blues guitarist and singer-songwriter, active in the Chicago blues scene in the 1950s and 1960s. French, is sometimes pronounced as the French "L'n WAHR", but he pronounced it "La NOR". Wikipedia

  • James Cotton

    American blues harmonica player, singer and songwriter, who performed and recorded with many of the great blues artists of his time and with his own band. Famous for his harmonica playing. Wikipedia

  • B.B. King

    American singer-songwriter, guitarist, and record producer. He introduced a sophisticated style of soloing based on fluid string bending, shimmering vibrato and staccato picking that influenced many later blues electric guitar players. Wikipedia

  • Otis Rush

    American blues guitarist and singer-songwriter. His distinctive guitar style featured a slow-burning sound and long bent notes. Wikipedia

  • American Chicago blues guitarist, singer and songwriter. He notably recorded the songs "My Love Is Real" and "Switchy Titchy" and in a long and varied career worked with Buddy Guy and Son Seals. Wikipedia

  • American Chicago blues and soul blues singer, keyboardist, drummer, harmonica player, and songwriter. The drums. Wikipedia

  • American blues and blues-rock guitarist and singer. The son of the Chicago blues musician Lonnie Brooks, he joined his father's band playing guitar in the band in 1990. Wikipedia

  • Billy Boy Arnold

    American blues harmonica player, singer and songwriter. Self-taught harmonica player and has worked with blues legends such as Bo Diddley, Johnny Shines, Otis Rush. Wikipedia

  • Chicago blues guitarist and singer. Member of Howlin' Wolf's backing band and worked with Muddy Waters, Jimmy Rogers, Bo Diddley, Ike Turner, J. T. Brown, Freddie King, Little Johnny Jones, Little Walter, and Willie Dixon. Wikipedia

  • Lonnie Brooks

    American blues singer and guitarist. Witty, soulful and ferociously energetic, brimming with novel harmonic turnarounds, committed vocals and simply astonishing guitar work." Wikipedia

  • Junior Wells

    American Chicago blues vocalist, harmonica player, and recording artist. One of the pioneers of the amplified blues harp-style associated with Chicago. Wikipedia

  • Willie Dixon

    American blues musician, vocalist, songwriter, arranger and record producer. Proficient in playing both the upright bass and the guitar, and sang with a distinctive voice, but he is perhaps best known as one of the most prolific songwriters of his time. Wikipedia

  • American blues singer, guitarist and songwriter. One of the first of the new generation of electric blues artists to record in Chicago after World War II, and a number of his recordings are regarded as classics of the Chicago blues idiom. Wikipedia

  • Robert Johnson

    American blues guitarist, singer, and songwriter. His landmark recordings in 1936 and 1937 display a combination of singing, guitar skills, and songwriting talent that has influenced later generations of musicians. Wikipedia

  • American Chicago blues and soul blues singer, guitarist, harmonica player, and songwriter. He won a W.C. Handy Award in 1998. Wikipedia

  • Little Mack Simmons

    American Chicago blues harmonica player, singer, and songwriter. Born in Twist, Arkansas. Wikipedia

  • Big Bill Broonzy

    American blues singer, songwriter and guitarist. His career began in the 1920s, when he played country blues to mostly African-American audiences. Wikipedia

  • John Lee Hooker

    American blues singer, songwriter, and guitarist. Electric guitar-style adaptation of Delta blues. Wikipedia

  • Lester Davenport

    American Chicago blues harmonica player and singer. 14. Wikipedia

  • American blues singer, drummer and guitarist, active in Chicago from the mid-1940s until the late 1950s. Significant figure in the development of the postwar electric Chicago blues sound, notably as a member of the Muddy Waters band during its formative years. Wikipedia


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