R.L. BurnsideCome On In

Label:Fat Possum Records – 80317-1, Epitaph – 80317-1
Vinyl, LP, Album
Genre:Rock, Blues
Style:Electric Blues, Lo-Fi


A1Been Mistreated
A2Come On In (Live)
ProducerBob Corritore
A3Let My Baby Ride
PercussionJohn Oreshnick
A4Don't Stop Honey
Producer, Engineer, Mixed By, Programmed By, KeyboardsBeal Dabbs
A5It's Bad You Know
DrumsJoe Ranieri
HarmonicaLester Butler
OrganAlejandro Rosso
A6Just Like A Woman
B7Come On In (Part 2)
PercussionJohn Oreshnick
B8Rollin' Tumblin' (Remix)
B9Please Don't Stay
DrumsJohn Oreshnick
B10Shuck Dub
Producer, Engineer, Mixed By, Bass, Programmed ByBeal Dabbs
B11Come On In (Part 3)
Producer, RemixAlec Empire

Companies, etc.



Tracks are listed sequentially on release.
©&℗ 1998 Fat Possum Records/Epitaph.

Runouts are etched.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Text): 0 4577-80317-1 9
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A runout): 80317-A KPG S-38461
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B runout): 80317-B KPG S-38462

Other Versions (5 of 12)

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Title (Format)LabelCat#CountryYear
Recently Edited
Come On In (CD, Album, Digipak)Fat Possum Records, Epitaph80317-2US1998
Recently Edited
Come On In (CD, Album, Digipack )Fat Possum Records, Epitaph0317-2Europe1998
New Submission
Come On In (CD, Album)Fat Possum Records, EpitaphE80317-2Australia1998
Come On In (CD, Album, Stereo, Digipak)Fat Possum Records, Epitaph80317-2US1998
Come On In (CD, Album, Digipak)Fat Possum Records80317-2US1998



  • Adam_A's avatar
    Edited 2 years ago
    While I don't think the production on this has aged very well (it's very much an album of its time), on a personal note this is pretty much the most significant album in my course of musical appreciation that I've ever come across. In the late '90s I was listening to electronica, bad metal, and radio schlock. Because of my love for electronica, I of course found myself listening to Moby's "Play". A curious thing happened: I realized that I enjoyed the samples (blues, gospel, etc.) as much as the beats. I told a friend about Play and he recommended "Come on In". This exposure absolutely fuelled my love for blues, and I spent the next many years learning about all the greats from the 20th century, which then expanded my love for rock, jazz, and beyond. As I said, Come On In is an album for its time. But it was the perfect album for me and it came at the best time for where I was at the moment.

    Even though some of it is a little cringy today, the track "It's Bad You Know" still stands out as an absolute highlight, with overblown, echoey harmonica over a rather trancy base track.


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