Stevie Ray Vaughan, or SRV; such is an incredibly famous figure of the American Blues and pretty much the entire scenery of Blues in general, as many contributions refer solely to Stephen Ray Vaughan; no specific changes were added to his name nonetheless, yet what this little Stevie managed to do before the entrance of the 90’s, was just splendiferous and marked both growth and signature of seriously esteemed path of a paved pattern for those fanatic with Blues and the sickest of all guitar solos.

Stephen before entering the spacious world of American Blues at the time, he first focused on playing gigs at an early age in famous and recognizable tours, from then on and after a few years; he went to form his own group naming it Triple Threat Revue, then switched the name to Double Trouble and kept it throughout his career, and by which he chose to blend his music charts to Rock, Jazz and eventually Blues which he found pleasantly conducted to his young affiliation to music in the first place, Stevie was heavily inspired by very famous figures of Blues at the time of the music scene, it was great guitarists such as Jimi Hendrix, Albert King, Eric Clapton and B.B. King who later on, he happened to have the chance to play with his role model of Blues; the most of all times King who passed away a few years when Stevie also kicked he bucket, it was Albert King, Stevie’s chance flourished with several releases such several Blues jam sessions and the In Session live album that shredded a bigger push for him that helped him cite his own reputation solely through playing guitar, and not just writing music and producing it, singing and also recording it to himself tirelessly, such is blast that little Stevie had in mind to accomplish once he began digging from the debris of a seven years old guitar fanatic, to a ridiculously bad ass pioneer who unfortunately passed away in 1990 in a tragic helicopter crash after wrapping a tour up with fellow famous guitarist Eric Clapton.

Stephen was heavily awarded and esteemed slightly and shortly after he passed away, and thoroughly in the new millennium of the 21st century, a Rock N’ Roll Hall of Fame and the seventh among “the 100 Greatest Guitar Players of All Time”.

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