Early pre-war blues songs assimilated in 2021 by two German musicians from Munich, Black Patti, a name that refers to a fleeting label from the late twenties. String virtuosos, Peter Crow C. and Ferdinand "Mr. Jelly Roll" Kraemer take you back to the hard glory days when Son House, Charlie Patton and Skip James crossed paths with Scott Joplin, Blind Blake and Jelly Roll Morton while officiating death of the devil on the altars of the most genuine modern blues origins, while it was expected that Robert Johnson began to slide his fingers down the neck of his guitar. Black Patti were formed in 2011 and this is their third album, after touring the stages of all over Europe, their style with the guitars, harmonica and mandolin as well as with their harmonic voices, bring up to date a time when blues music bit the dust of the crossroads and got drunk in juke joints on saturday nights. With some magical, respectful and fun arrangements, Black Patti has made a delightful album, adapted to any kind of public and has opened a window through which a ray of light enters that illuminates a cultural and musical legacy that we should not miss claim and have in its intrinsic value. A museum fact, the artwork has been designed by the king of underground comics himself Robert Crumb. It's not an imitation.