King Oliver - King Oliver's Uptown Jazz: The Harlem Period Of The King Of New Orleans FLAC album
Опубликовано: 23 авг. 2013 г. King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band - The Gennett Sessions April 5-6, 1923 Gennett Recording Studio, Richmond, I. BIOGRAPHY A key figure in the first period of jazz history, Oliver's career was a mix of triumph and miscalculation.
King Oliver's Uptown Jazz.
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From 1920 to 1923 he led the Creole Jazz Band, which became the greatest exponent of the New Orleans jazz idiom. Oliver's style was noted for its bursting, exuberant power and its great range. He strongly influenced Louis Armstrong.
On this page you can not listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. All materials are provided for educational purposes. This album was released in 1954 year. US. Format of the release is. Vinyl, LP. 10". Compilation.
King Oliver's Jazz Band – New Orleans Stomp. George Lewis New Orleans Jazz Band – Walking With the King. King Oliver – New Orleans Shout. King Oliver s Jazz Band – New Orleans Stomp. Woody Allen & His New Orleans Jazz Band – Come On And Stomp, Stomp, Stomp.
Joseph Nathan "King" Oliver (December 19, 1881 – April 10, 1938) was an American jazz cornet player and bandleader. He was particularly recognized for his playing style and his pioneering use of mutes in jazz. Also a notable composer, he wrote many tunes still played today, including "Dippermouth Blues", "Sweet Like This", "Canal Street Blues", and "Doctor Jazz". He was the mentor and teacher of Louis Armstrong.
King Oliver & The Origins Of Jazz. Oliver was born in late December, in the year 1881. Ragtime, as a means of perspective, was born around the same time, and lived nearly its entire lifespan in American popular music before Oliver moved to Chicago in 1918. As a composer, Oliver’s fixation was upon creating the sound and style of music that the American public were only just beginning to understand as jazz music. This is why at first, most likely, Oliver did not think too fondly of Armstrong’s proclivity towards improvisation and creative liberties. It is for this reason that Armstrong outlived the King of New Orleans, the man who would fade from both memory and record players while he struggled to make ends meet late in life. It is true that jazz would not be what it is today without the composer, without the structure that plays out in the background of every piece.
In 1929 the song in the charts was New Orleans Shout by King Oliver's Jazz Band. New Orleans Shout by King Oliver's Jazz Band. 49. ▼ Select Rank Below 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50.
King Oliver & His Orchestra, King Oliver's Jazz Band - New Orleans Shout. King Oliver & His Creole Jazz Band, King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band - Weather Bird Rag. album: 1923. King Oliver's Jazz Band - Jazzin' Babies Blues. album: The Sound Of New Orleans. King Oliver's Jazz Band - Olga. King Oliver's Jazz Band - Too Late. King Oliver's Jazz Band - New Orleans Shout. King Oliver, King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band - Jazzin' Babies' Blues. album: Origins of the Jazz. Independence Hall Jazz Band - My Heart. album: Louis: The King Oliver Years. King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band - Workingman Blues.
|A1||West End Blues|
|A2||I've Got That Thing|
|A3||Freakish Light Blues #3|
|A4||Freakish Light Blues #4|
|B1||Can I Tell You|
|B2||My Good Man Sam|
|B3||Sweet Like This|
|B4||New Orleans Shout|
- Artwork – Paul Bacon
- Producer, Liner Notes – Bill Grauer, Jr.*, Orrin Keepnews
NotesCollection of tracks recorded in 1929 in New York and Chicago.
White label, red print.