Track listing: 1. 00:00:00  Blues for Mary Jane 2. 00:07:54  There Will Never Be Another You 3. 00:17:15   You’re Blase 4. 00:21:29  Too Close for Comfort 5. 00:27:48  Like Someone in Love 6. 00:34:19  How [More]
“Recorded at the Roundtable nightclub in New York City on July 1, 1959, this performance marked the beginning of a new, penultimate phase of Jack Teagarden’s recording career. His Capitol Records contract having ended the [More]
“Jack Teagarden started 1960 off with his first studio recording for Roulette Records, Jazz Maverick, in New York City on January 2 of that year — he and the band are in great form, no [More]
George Shearing in Dixieland is a 1988 album by jazz pianist George Shearing of music associated with Dixieland. “This promising effort is a major disappointment. Pianist George Shearing planned to revisit his roots in Dixieland [More]
“Taken from Sidney Bechet’s last major tour of the United States, this live session teams his passionate soprano with the subtle wit of trombonist Vic Dickenson and a fine rhythm section (including George Wein on [More]
“Sugar Foot Stomp” (King Oliver, Louis Armstrong) Personnel: Fletcher Henderson and His Orchestra: Louis Armstrong, Elmer Chambers, Joe Smith – trumpet Charlie Green – trombone Don Redman – alto saxophone clarinet Buster Bailey – alto [More]
Track listing: Careless love 0:00 Please don’t talk about me when I’m gone 4:39 Bugle call rag 7:34 Black and blue 12:50 When a woman loves a man 14:03 You made me love you 15:48 [More]
Buddy Bolden’s Band 1905 (Photo Hogan Jazz Archives). Kid Ory’s Woodland Band 1905 (Photo Hogan Jazz Archives). Original Creole Orchestra (Photo Hogan Jazz Archives). Original Dixieland Jazz Band, 1916 (Photo Hogan Jazz Archives). Fate Marable’s [More]
“Although this Laserlight release does list the correct personnel and songs (which puts it a cut above some of the other Laserlight budget sets), there is no mention on this 1998 CD that the music [More]
“Woody Allen’s New Orleans jazz is a combination of mournful blues and lively syncopation played with raw spontaneity. His clarinet tone is downright edgy in the treble clef, although his low-register work is more soulful. [More]