Fresh Berry's [sic] is the ninth studio album by Chuck Berry, released by Chess Records in the United Kingdom in November 1965 and in the United States in April 1966[1] as an LP record in mono and stereo formats.[5] The US and UK versions of the album have different track listings, "Welcome Back Pretty Baby" is replaced by "Sad Day – Long Night".

Fresh Berry's
Studio album by
ReleasedNovember 1965 (1965-11)[1]
RecordedSeptember 1–2, 1965
StudioTer Mar Recording Studios, Chicago, Illinois[2]
GenreRock and roll
ProducerLeonard Chess, Phil Chess
Chuck Berry chronology
Chuck Berry In London
Fresh Berry's
Chuck Berry's Golden Hits
Professional ratings
Review scores
Record Mirror[4]

It was Berry's last album of new material for Chess Records until Back Home, in 1970. After this album, he recorded his next several releases for Mercury Records.

Track listing edit

All songs written by Chuck Berry except as noted

Side one

  1. "It Wasn't Me" - (2:32)
  2. "Run Joe" (Louis Jordan, Walter Merrick, Joe Willoughby) - (2:16)
  3. "Everyday We Rock & Roll" – 2:11
  4. "One for My Baby (and One More for the Road)" (Harold Arlen, Johnny Mercer) - (2:43)
  5. "Welcome Back Pretty Baby" - (2:35)
  6. "It's My Own Business" - (2:11)

Side two

  1. "Right Off Rampart Street" - (2:22)
  2. "Vaya Con Dios" (Buddy Pepper, Carl Hoff, Inez James, Larry Russell) - (2:36)
  3. "Merrily We Rock & Roll" - (2:11)
  4. "My Mustang Ford" - (2:17)
  5. "Ain't That Just Like a Woman" (Claude Demetrius, Fleecie Moore) - (2:13)
  6. "Wee Hour Blues" - (3:14)

Personnel edit


References edit

  1. ^ a b Rudolph, Dietmar. "A Collector's Guide to the Music of Chuck Berry: The Chess Era (1955–1966)". Retrieved March 13, 2011.
  2. ^ Fresh Berry's (LP sleeve notes). Chuck Berry. United States: Chess Records. LP-1498.{{cite AV media notes}}: CS1 maint: others in cite AV media (notes) (link)
  3. ^ Allmusic review
  4. ^ Jones, Peter; Jopling, Norman (27 November 1965). "Chuck Berry: Fresh Berry's" (PDF). Record Mirror. No. 246. p. 8. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 April 2022. Retrieved 20 August 2022.
  5. ^ Edwards, David; Callahan, Mike; Watts, Randy. "Chess Album Discography, Part 1 (1956–1965)". Both Sides Now Publications. Retrieved March 13, 2011.

External links edit