Oscar Pettiford - Oscar Pettiford And His Jazz All Stars FLAC album
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Oscar Pettiford (September 30, 1922 – September 8, 1960) was an American jazz double bassist, cellist and composer. He was one of the earliest musicians to work in the bebop idiom. Pettiford was born at Okmulgee, Oklahoma. His mother was Choctaw, and his father was half Cherokee and half African American.
Profile: American jazz bassist. Born: September 30th, 1922, Okmulgee, Oklahoma, USA. Died: September 8th, 1960, Copenhagen, Denmark.
Oscar Pettiford and his jazz Groups Back In Paradise.
Listen to music from Oscar Pettiford like Stardust, Rhumblues & more. Find the latest tracks, albums, and images from Oscar Pettiford. Oscar Pettiford (b. Okmulgee, Oklahoma, September 30, 1922; d. Copenhagen, Denmark, September 8, 1960) was an American jazz bassist, cellist and composer known particularly for his pioneering work in bebop. In 1942 he joined the Charlie Barnet band and in 1943 gained wider public attention after recording with Coleman Hawkins on his "The Man I Love. He also recorded with Earl Hines and Ben Webster around this time. He and Dizzy Gillespie led a bop group in 1944.
All compositions by Oscar Pettiford except where noted. Sextette" (Gerry Mulligan) - 2:56. The Golden Touch" (Quincy Jones) - 2:33. Edge of Love" (Harold Baker, Richard Ables, Mort Goode) - 2:24.
Biography by Scott Yanow. Oscar Pettiford was (along with Charles Mingus) the top bassist of the 1945-1960 period, and the successor to the late Jimmy Blanton. In addition, he was the first major jazz soloist on the cello. A bo. ead Full Biography.
|A1||In A Cello Mood|
|A2||Blues In The Closet|
|B2||Just Too Marvelous For Words|
- Bass – Joe Comfort
- Cello – Harry Babasin, Oscar Pettiford
- Drums – Alvin Stoller
- Piano – Arnold Ross