31 Julho 2010

The History Of Jazz - New York - The Jazz Age

CD 1
01 - Prince Of Wails - The Tennessee Tooters
02 - Sidewalk Blues - The California Ramblers
03 - Stringing The Blues - Joe Venuti & Eddie Lang
04 - Washboard Blues - Red Nichols & The Arkansas Travellers
05 - Davenport Blues - The Charleston Chasers
06 - For No Reason At All In C - Tram, Bix & Eddie
07 - Humpty Dumpty - Frankie Trumbauer
08 - Excentric - Miff Mole's Molers
09 - Mississippi Mud - Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
10 - Diga Diga Doo - Irving Mills & His Hotsy Totsy Gang
11 - Room 1411 - Benny Goodman's Boys
12 - Sensation - Joe Venuti's Blue Four
13 - Yellow Dog Blues - Ben Pollack's Bad Boys
14 - I'm Gonna Stomp Mr. Henry Lee - Eddie Condon's Hot Shots
15 - A Handful Of Riffs - Eddie Lang & Lonnie Johnson
16 - Beebe - The Dorsey Brothers Orchestra
17 - Hello Lola - The Mound City Blue Blowers
18 - Corrine, Corrina - Red Nichols & His Orchestra

CD 2
01 - Mandy, Make Up Your Mind - Fletcher Henderson & His Orchestra
02 - Choo, Choo - The Washingtonians
03 - In Harlem's Araby - The Get Happy Band
04 - Keep Your Temper - The Gulf Coast Seven
05 - East St. Louis Toodle-oo - Duke Ellinhton & His Kentucky Club Orchestra
06 - Alexander's Ragtime Band - Bessie Smith
07 - Willow Tree - The Louisiana Sugar Babes
08 - Willie The Weeper - King Oliver & His Dixie Syncopaters
09 - Do What You Did Last Night - Ethel Waters
10 - The Boy In The Boat - Charlie Johnson's Paradise Orchestra
11 - The Mooche - Duke Ellington & His Cotton Club Orchestra
12 - Mountain City Blues - Clarence Williams Jazz Kings
13 - I've Found A New Baby - McKinney's Cotton Pickers
14 - Market Street Stomp - The Missourians
15 - Black & Blue - Louis Armstrong & His Orchestra
16 - Jersey Ligthning - Luis Russell & His Orchestra
17 - Lookin' Good But Feelin' Bad - Fats Waller & His Buddies
18 - Dee Blues - The Chocolate Dandies

30 Julho 2010

Toma :: vai buscar (Go) Get It !!!


Illustration by Kendra Shelton

go gadflyonline

Bix Beiderbecke Anthology


CD 1
01 - Fidgety Feet
02 - Jazz Me Blues
03 - Copenhagen
04 - Riverboat Shuffle
05 - Royal Garden Blues
06 - Tiger Rag
07 - Sensation
08 - Tia Juana
09 - I Didn't Know
10 - Idolizing
11 - Sunday
12 - Hoosier Sweetheart
13 - My Pretty Girl
14 - Sunny Disposish
15 - Blue River
16 - Clementine
17 - In A Mist
18 - At The Jazz Band Ball
19 - Ol' Man River
20 - Rhythm King

CD 2
01 - Clarinet Marmalade
02 - Singin' The Blues
03 - Ostrich Walk
04 - Riverboat Shuffle
05 - I'm Coming Virginia
06 - Way Down Yonder In New Orleans
07 - Three Blind Mice
08 - Krazy Kat
09 - Bless You Sister
10 - Baby Won't You Please Come Home
11 - Washboard Blues
12 - Lonely Melody
13 - Dardanella
14 - My Melancholy Baby
15 - Tain't So Baby, 'Tain't So
16 - Gipsy
17 - Sweet Sue
18 - China Boy
19 - Oh, Miss Hannah
20 - From Monday On

CD 3
01 - Oh Baby
02 - Susie (Of The Islands)
03 - I Need Some Pettin'
04 - Lazy Daddy
05 - Big Boy
06 - Just One More Kiss
07 - Proud Of A Baby Like You
08 - I'm Looking Over A Four Leaf Clover
09 - I'm Gonna Meet My Sweetie Now
10 - Slow River
11 - Goose Pimples
12 - Sorry
13 - Thou Swell
14 - Louisiana
15 - Humpty Dumpty
16 - The Baltimore
17 - Crying All Day
18 - There'll Come A Time
19 - Mississippi Mud
20 - Borneo
CD1 - CD2 - CD3
Bitrate: 224

Bix Beiderbecke


Leon Bismark "Bix" Beiderbecke
(March 10, 1903 – August 6, 1931)





Frankie Trumbauer's Orchestra, 1925

The Wolverine's Orchestra with Bix Beiderbecke
at Doyle's Academy of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio 1924




Bix Biography


Louis Armstrong con King Oliver - (Lp)



Louis Armstrong con King Oliver
King Oliver’s Creole Jazz Band

1 Chimes Blues
2 Froggie Moore
3 Just Gone
4 Canal Street Blues
5 Dipper Mouth Blues
6 Weather Bird Rag
7 Mandy Lee Blues
8 Snake Rag

:: Louis Armstrong con King Oliver ::

Bitrate: 224



Louis and The Good Book - 1958



Louis Armstrong : Trumpet, Vocals
Everett Barksdale : Guitar
George Barnes : Guitar
Joe Benjamin : Bass
Johnny Blowers : Drums
Lillian Clark : Vocals
Hank D'Amico : Clarinet
Barrett Deems : Drums
Edmond Hall : Clarinet
Mort Herbert : Bass
Billy Kyle : Piano
Dave McRae : Clarinet
Harry Mills : Organ, Speech/Speaker/Speaking Part
Trummy Young : Trombone

Tracks
01 Nobody Knows the Trouble I've Seen - Traditional - 3:02
02 Shadrack - MacGimsey - 2:46
03 Go Down, Moses - Traditional - 3:41
04 Rock My Soul (In the Bosom of Abraham) - Huey - 2:58
05 Ezekiel Saw de Wheel - Traditional - 2:33
06 On My Way - Carroll, Chapman - 3:05
07 Down by the Riverside - Traditional - 3:11
08 Swing Low, Sweet Chariot - Traditional - 3:10
09 Sometimes I Feel Like a Motherless Child - Traditional - 3:29
10 Jonah and the Whale - Traditional - 2:40
11 Didn't It Rain - Traditional - 2:49
12 This Train - Tharpe - 2:25

:: Louis and The Good Book ::

pass: lanuevamusicaclasica

Louis Armstrong


Louis Daniel Armstrong
(August 4, 1901 – July 6, 1971)

Louis Armstrong’s Hot Five

More like late 1925
Johnny St. Cyr, Kid Ory, Louis Armstrong, Johnny Dodds, Lil Hardin Armstrong




Louis Armstrong All-Stars - Town hall concert 1947


Louis Armstrong All Stars 1956

Louis Armstrong - Hot Fives and Sevens


Louis Armstrong - Hot Fives and Sevens
Jazz | MP3 320 Kbps | 651 MB | 4 CD
JSP Records 1998

“This four disc set is indispensable to any serious jazz collection. It includes all Armstrong's classic Hot Five performances with Kid Ory, Johnny Dodds, Johnny St. Cyr and Lil Armstrong, his Hot Seven recordings, and his magnificent partnership with Earl Hines. This is some of the most important and influential jazz every recorded, marking the way ahead away from New Orleans style polyphony to the future dominance of the soloist. The last of these discs is the least essential, as Armstrong returned to commercial big band recordings, where he is often head and shoulders above both his colleagues and his material.

There is so much to savour on these discs: Louis is superlative throughout this set - hear "Cornet Chop Suey" "Potato Head Blues" and "West End Blues", in particular. Johnny Dodds is superb, incredibly impassioned on "Got No Blues" and elsewhere. The Hot Five swings like crazy on tunes like "Once in a While", and listen to "Skip the Gutter", "Muggles" and "Weatherbird" to hear one of the finest partnerships in jazz history, Armstrong and Hines. Hear also Lonnie Johnson's marvellous guitar playing at the end of the second disc. Louis' singing is heard regularly (and his slide - whistle playing once).

These CDs are also highly recommendable because of the quality of the remastering. The sound quality on the first disc in particular is better than in any other issue of these works, putting larger companies to shame.”




1
01. My Heart
02. Yes! I'm in the Barrel
03. Gut Bucket Blues
04. Come Back, Sweet Papa
05. Georgia Grind
06. Heebie Jeebies
07. Cornet Chop Suey
08. Oriental Strut
09. You're Next
10. Muskrat Ramble
11. Don't Forget to Mess Around
12. I'm Gonna Gitcha
13. Dropping Shucks
14. Who' sit
15. He Likes It Slow
16. The King of the Zulus
17. Big Fat Ma and Skinny Pa
18. Lonesome Blues
19. Sweet Little Papa
20. Jazz Lips
21. Skid-Dat-De-Dat
22. Big Butter and Egg Man from the West
23. Sunset Cafe Stomp
24. You Made Me Love You
25. Irish Black Bottom
2
01. Willie the Weeper
02. Wild Man Blues
03. Chicago Breakdown
04. Alligator Crawl
05. Potato Head Blues
06. Melancholy Blues
07. Weary Blues
08. Twelfth Street Rag
09. Keyhole Blues
10. S.O.L. Blues
11. Guilty Low Blues
12. That's When I'll Come Back To You
13. Put 'Em Down Blues
14. Ory's Creole Trombone
15. The Last Time
16. Struttin' With Some Barbecue
17. Got No Blues
18. Once in A While
19. I'm Not Rough
20. Hotter Than That
21. Savoy Blues

3
01. Fireworks
02. Skip The Gutter
03. A Monday Date
04. Don't Jive Me
05. West End Blues
06. Sugar Foot Strut
07. Two Deuces
08. Squeeze Me
09. Knee Drops
10. Symphonic Raps
11. Savoyagers' Stomp
12. No (No, Papa, No)
13. Basin Street Blues
14. No-One Else But You
15. Beau Koo Jack
16. Save It, Pretty Mama
17. Weather Bird
18. Muggles
19. Heah Me Talkin' To Ya
20. St. James Infirmary
21. Tight Like This
22. Knockin' A Jug

4
01. I Can't Give You Anything but Love
02. Mahogany Hall Stomp
03. Ain't Misbehavin'
04. (What Did I Do To Be So) Black And Blue
05. That Rhythm Man
06. Sweet Savannah Sue
07. Some Of These Days
08. Some of These Days
09. When You're Smiling
10. When You're Smiling
11. After You've Gone
12. I Ain't Got Nobody
13. Dallas Blues
14. St. Louis Blues
15. Rockin' Chair
16. Song Of The Islands
17. Bessie Couldn't Help It
18. Blue, Turning Grey Over You
19. Dear Old Southland
20. Rockin' Chair
21. I Can't Give You Anything But Love


CD 1

Louis Armstrong - The Complete Hot Five and Hot Seven Recordings


Louis Armstrong - The Complete Hot Five and Hot Seven Recordings

:: Vol 1 - Vol 2 - Vol 3 - Vol 4 ::

Originally Released 1926, 1927, 1928, 1940, (P) 2003 Sony Music Entertainment Inc.
Okeh, Columbia, Decca & RCA Victor Recordings

St james infirmary


Kid Ory & Jimmie Noone : New Orleans Jazz 1973


01 - High Society
02 - Sugar Foot Stomp
03 - Muskrat Rumble
04 - That's a Plenty
05 - Panama Rag
06 - Jimmie's Blues
07 - Savoy Blues
08 - Weary Blues
09 - Creole Song : Cest L'Autre Can Can
10 – Blues

Olympic Records 7109

:: New Orleans Jazz ::



28 Julho 2010

Kid Ory and Red Allen - We've got rhythm 1959



A1 - Christopher Columbus 5:25
A2 - Some Of These Days 5:25
A3 - I Got Rhythm 5:41
B1 - Come Back Sweet Papa 5:15
B2 - San 5:02
B3 - Tuxedo Junction 5:35
B4 - Lazy River 4:42

Bass - Morty Corb
Clarinet - Bob McCracken
Drums, Vocals - Alton Redd
Guitar - Frank Haggerty
Piano - Cedric Haywood
Trumpet - Red Allen* , Kid Ory

Recorded when Ory was 74, this pairs two of the big names from the early generations of New Orleans jazz. Also playing with them are Bob McCracken, Cedric Haywood, Frank Haggerty, Morty Corb, and Alton Redd. The song titles include "Christopher Columbus", "Some Of These Days", "I Got Rhythm", "Come Back Sweet Pea", "San", "Tuxedo Junction", and "Lazy River".

Part 1 : Part 2 : Part 3

Kid Ory


Edward "Kid" Ory
(December 25, 1886 – January 23, 1973)




Edward "Kid" Ory was a jazz trombonist and bandleader. Born in Woodland Plantation near LaPlace, Louisiana.

Ory started playing music with home-made instruments in his childhood, and by his teens was leading a well regarded band in South-East Louisiana. He kept La Place as his base of operations due to family obligations until his 21st birthday, when he moved his band to New Orleans, Louisiana.

He had one of the best-known bands in New Orleans in the 1910s, hiring many of the greats, including cornetists Joe "King" Oliver, Mutt Carey, and Louis Armstrong; and clarinetists Johnny Dodds and Jimmie Noone. (From Wikipedia)

Off the bandstand, trumpeter Henry 'Red' Allen was reserved—as a performer, he was anything but. His solos were inventive, his vocals entertaining, and he could charm audiences out of their seats.
'Red' spoke in a soft New Orleans drawl, and had a daredevil edge to his trumpet style. He recorded with Jelly Roll Morton, King Oliver and Louis Armstrong; he held down the trumpet chair in popular New York jazz orchestras and led his own prestigious groups.

Henry 'Red' Allen was one of the last great trumpeters to come out of New Orleans in the 1920s. He learned to play from his father, a longshoreman by day who led his own well-respected brass band. Honing his skills as a teenager, playing fish fries and lawn parties, Allen Jr. graduated to working aboard Mississippi riverboats where he played the steam calliope above deck when he wasn't on the bandstand.
Leery of being stranded on the road, 'Red' Allen finally took the plunge in 1927 and headed out on tour with one of his heroes—King Oliver. Talented beyond his years but homesick in New York, he returned to New Orleans and work on the riverboats. Then in 1929, he accepted an offer to join the Luis Russell Orchestra in New York, where he shared the bandstand with New Orleans compatriots Paul Barbarin, Albert Nicholas and Pops Foster.
From the 1930s onward, Red was an important presence in New York. He created his fiery, distinctive trumpet style by combining tradition and experimentation. His playing was unlike anyone else, and his solos were often startlingly innovative and unpredictable.

Red Allen was a star soloist with Fletcher Henderson, the Mills' Blue Rhythm Band (with whom he recorded his signature hit, "Ride, Red Ride"), and appeared with Benny Goodman, Billie Holiday and Teddy Wilson. During this period, his recorded work was highly regarded and widely influential. In 1932 he made a series of records, now known and highly prized as the "Rhythmakers," backing vocalist Billy Banks. The band was a unique multi-racial collection of hot jazz players that included Pee Wee Russell, Tommy Dorsey, Fats Waller, Pops Foster, Eddie Condon and Zutty Singleton. Hot tracks from the Rhythmakers sessions include, "Who's Sorry Now?" and "I Would Do Anything for You."
Throughout his long career, Allen continued to record under his own name. Particularly noteworthy was a 1933 collaboration with saxophonist Coleman Hawkins, which produced popular hot records such as, "Ain't 'Cha Got Music."

Allen re-joined Luis Russell in 1937 to play in the trumpet section behind Louis Armstrong. In the 1940s, Allen's time was divided between club engagements in New York, Boston and Chicago, appearing often with Billie Holiday, Sidney Bechet and Art Tatum.
Beginning in the mid-50s, for almost a decade, the sober, gentlemanly trumpeter played hot jazz for a wild scene of well-lubricated college students at New York's Central Plaza. The action took place in a large ballroom on the top floor of a five-story building on Manhattan’s lower East Side. Allen shared the bandstand with jazz legends such as Willie 'The Lion' Smith, Ralph Sutton and Coleman Hawkins—in non-stop jam sessions.
Red also had a long standing gig leading his own All-Stars at the Metropole Cafe near Times Square; and he renewed his recording with Coleman Hawkins. In 1957 Red's group was featured in the legendary CBS-TV show, The Sound of Jazz. Then in 1959 Allen toured Europe with Kid Ory, to widespread acclaim from fans and critics.

A tribute concert, held in New York when Red Allen died in 1967, included many of his friends and colleagues—Coleman Hawkins, J.C. Higginbotham, Bud Freeman, Earl Hines, Clark Terry, Pee Wee Russell, Bobby Hackett, and others.
Asked about the future of jazz in a 1966 interview, Red Allen said he had no fears about jazz continuing because new generations of musicians will always be trying out new things. "But," he said, "I only hope they combine their innovations with listening to players who have gone before."


Kid Ory Original Creole Jazz Band, 1921-1922
Baby Dodds, Kid Ory, Mutt Carey, Ed Garland, Wade Whaley

A later Creole Jazz Band w. Freddie Keppard and Jimmy Palao.


1917_ODJB

A Kid Ory (2nd from left) early band, La Pace, Louisiana, c. 1908