Benny Goodman, Duke Ellington, Tommy Dorsey, Artie Shaw, Bob Crosby, Bunny Berigan, Fats Waller & his Rhythm - Swing Is The Thing / A Decade Of Classic Recording 1932-1942 album
TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA ft. Dorsey (tb), Howard Smith (p) - sept. 16,1938 00:00 Boogie Woogie (Smith) BOB CROSBY ORCH.
The Fabulous Swing Collection - Студийный альбом от Various Artists. Вышел 10 февраля 1998г. В альбом вошло 19 треков.
Рассрочка на год или скидка 100 000 ₽ по программе трейд-ин.
Unlike Duke Ellington, who went out of his way to hire unique individualists, and Count Basie, who came from a Kansas City tradition emphasizing soloists, Goodman was most concerned that his musicians read music perfectly, blended together naturally, and did not mind being subservient to the leader. It was the sound of the ensembles, the swinging rhythm section, and the leader’s fluent clarinet that proved to be irresistible to his young and eager listeners. To fit the new groove, dance-band arranging became more inventive.
Tommy Dorsey (trombone and trumpet) had a string of hits, including ‘Marie’ in 1937, while brother Jimmy (trumpet and clarinet) had his own runaway winners, including ‘Amapola’. Goodman’s success also inspired many of his sidemen – including drummer Gene Krupa, trumpeters Harry James and Bunny Berigan, talented t Lionel Hampton and reed player Woody Herman – to create their own big bands. However, Berigan, who had a drinking problem, was less successful than James. Sir Duke said it best: it don’t mean a thing if it ain’t got that swing. The term New Big Band was coined to refer to the groups that fuse elements of classic swing with the bop artists. Among the most successful of those have been Christian McBride, who won a Grammy in 2012 for best large jazz ensemble recording.
Benny Goodman, clarinet, directing: Harry James, first trumpet; Ziggy Elman and Chris Griffin, trumpets; Murray McEachern and Red Ballard, trombones; Hymie Shertzer first alto saxophone; George Koenig, alto saxophone; Arthur Rollini and Vido Musso, tenor saxophones; Jess Stacy, piano; Allan Reuss, guitar; Harry Goodman, bass; Gene Krupa, drums. Only serious question that might be raised is the inclusion of Berigan, whose band is just rounding into shape. Other leaders naturally should occupy Berigan’s place in the Symposium, but these leaders are not recording for Victor. These recordings were digitally remastered by Mike Zirpolo.
Roland Bernard "Bunny" Berigan (November 2, 1908 – June 2, 1942) was an American jazz trumpeter and bandleader who rose to fame during the swing era, but whose career and influence were shortened by alcoholism and ended with his early death at age 33 from cirrhosis. Although he composed some jazz instrumentals such as "Chicken and Waffles" and "Blues", Berigan was best known for his virtuoso jazz trumpeting
Varianti: Stai visualizzando tutto Bunny Berigan. Tommy Dorsey - Bunny Berigan - Thomas "Fats" Waller - Dick McDonough - George "Georgia" Wettling - Honeysuckle Rose, Blues.
Artie Shaw - One of jazz's finest clarinetists, Artie Shaw never seemed fully satisfied with his musical life, constantly breaking up successful bands and running away from success. Tommy Dorsey - Though he might have been ranked second at any given moment to Benny Goodman, Artie Shaw, Glenn Miller, or Harry James, Tommy Dorsey was overall the most popular bandleader of the swing era that lasted from 1935 to 1945. His remarkably melodic trombone playing was the signature sound of his orchestra, but he successfully straddled the hot and sweet styles of swing with a mix of ballads and novelty songs. Hiring Bing Crosby's younger brother Bob Crosby as their vocalist, they scored a Top Ten hit with "I Believe in Miracles" in the late winter of 1935, quickly followed by "Tiny Little Fingerprints" (vocal by Kay Weber) and "Night Wind" (vocal by Bob Crosby).
9 April 1932 recording with the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra: Tommy Dorsey (tbn), Jimmy Dorsey (cl, as), Babe Russin (ten), Martha Boswell (p, cel), Eddie Lang (g), Artie Bernstein (sb), Stan King (d), New York. Lyric adapted from heptune. com: When the dark night starts to falling And the moon starts to roll What is this thing that keeps calling It’s the South in my soul. Boswell Sisters with the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra - This is the released version, which is one of two recordings made during a 19 February 1932 session. Orchestra: Bunny Berigan, (tpt), Tommy Dorsey (tbn), Jimmy Dorsey (cl, as), Joe Venuti (vln), Arthur Schutt (p), Eddie Lang (g), Artie Bernstein (sb), Stan King (d), Glenn Miller (arr). Everybody Loves My Baby (Spencer Williams, Jack Palmer).
Benny Goodman, "The King of Swing", was the clarinetist composer responsible for multiple hit singles as a band leader before World War II. Synopsis. Benny Goodman, "The King of Swing", was the clarinetist composer responsible for multiple hit singles as a band leader before World War II. Goodman left school at 14 to join the American Federation of Musicians. In 1928, Goodman released his first album, A Jazz Holiday. He then left the band and moved to New York City the following year. Goodman found work playing on the radio, in recording sessions, and in the orchestras of Broadway shows. During his time there, he worked with such jazz legends as Fats Waller, Ted Lewis, and Bessie Smith. In 1931, Goodman had his first taste of chart success on his own with the song "He's Not Worth Your Tears" with Scrappy Lambert on vocals.
|1||–Duke Ellington||St.Louis Blues||4:29|
|2||–Duke Ellington||Creole Love Call (Previously Unissued)||4:10|
|3||–Fats Waller||Honeysuckle Rose||4:29|
|4||–Tommy Dorsey||Stop, Look And Listen||5:15|
|5||–Tommy Dorsey||Beale St. Blues||3:16|
|6||–Fats Waller||Blue Turning Grey Over You||4:22|
|7||–Benny Goodman||Sing, Sing, SIng (Part 1)||4:01|
|8||–Benny Goodman||Sing, Sing, Sing (Part 2)||4:37|
|9||–Bunny Berigan||I Can't Get Startet||4:46|
|10||–Bunny Berigan||The Prisoner's Song||4:12|
|11||–Bob Crosby||South Rampart Street Parade||3:31|
|12||–Bob Crosby||Dogtown Blues||4:07|
|13||–Artie Shaw||Concerto For Clarinet (Part1)||4:30|
|14||–Artie Shaw||Concerto For Clarinet (Part2)||4:53|
|15||–Bob Crosby||Chain Gang||4:14|
|16||–Bob Crosby||Ec Stacy||4:16|
NotesProduces and Compiled by Chris Ellis
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 608917905328