Glory days of rock ‘n’roll

Glory days of rock 'n'roll

Gunter sigl is 71. The frontman of the spider murphy gang, who performed with his band in the eggerbachhalle on sunday evening, carries the love of rock ‘n roll in his heart. So he confessed frankly: "I ziags net aus, meine rock `n roll schuah. No lang net!"
Together with the only bavarian speaking scotsman, willie duncan from regensburg (guitar) , the ex regensburger domspatzen wolfgang gotz (keyboard), dieter radig (percussion) and robert gorzawsi (drums) sigl swept the audience off their seats. He had neither a frog in the neck, nor schwammerl in de knia. The wicked performance at the "zwoa zigaretten" (two cigarettes) and small text insecurities at the beginning he skilfully played over. "Mia builds in such insecurities that you don`t believe it was playback", sigl welcomed.
The quintet took the almost 200 listeners on a musical journey through the last four decades with catchy tunes from the spider murphy gang. The full-blooded musicians played a colorful mixture of boogie-woogie, swing, rock’n’roll and old hits, accompanied by little anecdotes. A special treat, had sigl and radig with the song of the washing machine fifi in the pack, a" handwritten 24-page cabaret text", sung by the austrian duo bobby piron and josef knapp in the 50’s. "I liked that so much that I played the record so long, until I could the complete text", declared siegl.
Sigl and band gave the audience "glory days of rock n roll", regretted "you like me net", drank a piccolochen and accompanied the audience in the munchner schickeria. But they also sent pit in the whole world or consoled: "who will be woana" and said goodbye with "pfuat di gott elisabeth" of old loves.
But it was not only the songs that thrilled. Especially the drum solos of dieter radi and robert gorzawski, as well as the guitar riffs of willie duncan and the improvisations of wolfgang gotz, where they showed their dexterity and almost put the audience into a trance, were worth listening to. Not least because of this, the visitors gladly chimed in: "oh oh, I like you like this"."
That’s why most of the guests have accepted gunther sigl’s claim that he will one day be in purgatory with his colleagues "knocking on heavens door" plays, probably in bavarian. But then one thing is clear. "When you leave, the blues move in on me."

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