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Listen toRobert Wilkinson Rhapsody

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About Robert Wilkins

Robert Wilkins was first recorded in the 1920s playing steady-rollin' Country Blues that showcased his marvelous ability as a picker. With a wandering open-tuning style, Wilkins' music has that loosely structured feel that evokes images of dirt roads and passing freight trains. One of his songs, "That's No Way To Get Along," was lifted by the Stones as the basis for "Prodigal Son."

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Listen toRobert Wilkinson Rhapsody

Robert Wilkins was first recorded in the 1920s playing steady-rollin' Country Blues that showcased his marvelous ability as a picker. With a wandering open-tuning style, Wilkins' music has that loosely structured feel that evokes images of dirt roads and passing freight trains. One of his songs, "That's No Way To Get Along," was lifted by the Stones as the basis for "Prodigal Son."

About Robert Wilkins

Robert Wilkins was first recorded in the 1920s playing steady-rollin' Country Blues that showcased his marvelous ability as a picker. With a wandering open-tuning style, Wilkins' music has that loosely structured feel that evokes images of dirt roads and passing freight trains. One of his songs, "That's No Way To Get Along," was lifted by the Stones as the basis for "Prodigal Son."

About Robert Wilkins

Robert Wilkins was first recorded in the 1920s playing steady-rollin' Country Blues that showcased his marvelous ability as a picker. With a wandering open-tuning style, Wilkins' music has that loosely structured feel that evokes images of dirt roads and passing freight trains. One of his songs, "That's No Way To Get Along," was lifted by the Stones as the basis for "Prodigal Son."