01-beverly guitar watkins-too many times.
02-beverly guitar watkins-miz dr feelgood.
03-beverly guitar watkins-impeach me baby.
04-beverly guitar watkins-red mama blues.
05-beverly guitar watkins-the right string but the wrong yoyo.
06-beverly guitar watkins-right dont wrong nobody.
07-beverly guitar watkins-get out on the floor.
08-beverly guitar watkins-late bus blues.
09-beverly guitar watkins-back in business.
10-beverly guitar watkins-sugar baby swing.
11-beverly guitar watkins-baghdad blues.
12-beverly guitar watkins-jesus walked the water.
In the 1965, the band broke up, but not before going through several more name changes. Watkins then hooked up with Eddie Tigner and the Ink Spots and toured extensively with that group, playing for nearly a year with him before he was felled by a stroke. Watkins came off the road and took a break from the brutal touring [in buses and cars] that she had done for much of the 1960's. She worked a procession of day jobs as a domestic and in car washes before joining Leroy Redding and the Houserockers. Watkins worked on and off with Redding until the late 1980's, before striking out on her own and creating a residency for herself at Underground Atlanta, an Atlanta nightclub, often accompanied by her son on bass and a drummer. Here, she developed her singing and harmonica-playing skills. "Back In Business," her solo debut album, was released in 2001 as part of the Music Maker Series distributed by Sire Records Group/ Warner Bros. The album showcases Watkins' flexibility and prowess in a wide range of styles: roadhouse blues, jazz-inflected blues and rockabilly-blues. Now in her 60's, Watkins continues to perform in Atlanta-area blues clubs and at major festivals around the U.S.. She put in a particularly compelling, energetic performance at the 2000 Chicago Blues Festival. ~ Richard Skelly, All Music Guide