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Blues For Fats Waller - Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric Group - Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric And His Group (Vinyl, Album)

Posted on by Goltilar Posted in DEFAULT 8 Comments ↓
8 comments on “ Blues For Fats Waller - Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric Group - Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric And His Group (Vinyl, Album)
  1. Tuzshura says:
    Sep 22,  · Santelli, whose entry into blues music was rock bands who played the blues such as Cream and Led Zeppelin, has only a few words for the wave .
  2. Dait says:
    Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric Group: Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric Group - Buck Clayton Quintet, Gene Sedric And His Group ‎ (10", Album) Vogue Productions, Vogue: L.D. , BVJJ Japan: Unknown: Sell This Version: Singles & EPs.
  3. Daizshura says:
    Start studying Rock and Roll Ch. 1. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. He was a member of Dave Bartholomew's session group for Cossimo Matassa's J and M studios in New Orleans. Earl Palmer. Name the first blues record that first caught his attention.
  4. Daile says:
    The original House of Blues In the early ’70s, Mother Blues on Lemmon Avenue was where it was at. F by Kirby F. Warnock F ROM THE S THROUGH THE EARLY F ’80s, Mother Blues was the hottest club in town and most of Texas. “There were three clubs that had that certain vibe when you walked into them,” said Texas blues guitarist Bugs.
  5. Kazrar says:
    Classics of Blues Recordings (Singles/Album Tracks) Updated February 11, | Infoplease Staff “Worried Life Blues,“ Big Maceo “The Things That I Used to Do,“ Guitar Slim “Boogie Chillun,“ John Lee Hooker “Dust My Broom,“ Elmore James “Hell Hound on My Trail,“ Robert Johnson.
  6. Gardat says:
    Clayton was a serious jazzman a world apart from rock and roll. Though the track below is quite late (), and in retrospect for Clayton, it is too perfect an example of swing jazz leaning toward rhythm and blues to not include on this page. Main entry for Buck Clayton in Swing Jazz: Big .
  7. Zushakar says:
    Known as "The Empress of the Blues," Bessie Smith was the best and most famous female singer of the s. A strong, independent woman and a powerful vocalist who could sing in both jazz and blues styles, Smith was the most commercially successful of the era's singers. Her records sold tens of thousands, if not hundreds of thousands, of copies, an unheard of level for those days.
  8. Nashakar says:
    Nine cuts of Buck Clayton in various settings provide the body of work that Charly presents here in its typical muddied-sound retrospective glory. The first two dates, recorded in , place Clayton in the company of drummer J.C. Heard, Curly Russell on bass, and pianist Kenny Kersey, with either Lester Young or Coleman Hawkins providing the tenor elegance.
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