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Django Reinhardt - Djangologie 4CD 2010

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Django Reinhardt - Djangologie 4CD (2010)

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CD1

01.Dinah 02:37
02.Blue Drag 02:54
03.Ultrafox 03:22
04.Djangology 02:58
05.I Got Rhythm 02:57
06.Ive Found A New Baby 03:06
07.It Dont Mean A Thing 03:04
08.Oriental Shuffle 02:41
09.Limehouse Blues 02:47
10.Nagasaki 02:51
11.Swing Guitars 02:27
12.Georgia on My Mind 03:15
13.In the Still of the Night 03:07
14.Sweet Chorus 02:45
15.Charleston 02:52
16.You Re Drviing Me Crazy 02:54
17.Tears 02:39
18.Hot Lips 03:05
19.Rose Room 02:45
20.Body and Soul 03:28
21.When Day is Done 03:13
22.Chicago 03:24
23.Mystery Pacific 02:24
24.In A Sentimental Mood 03:03
25.The Sheik of Araby 03:05
26.Improvisation 1 02:58

CD2

01.Parfum 03:03
02.St Louis Blues 02:44
03.Bouncin Around 02:46
04.Bricktop 03:06
05.Speevy 02:55
06.Minor Swing 03:19
07.Vipers Dream 03:17
08.Swinging with Django 03:00
09.My Serenade 03:06
10.You Rascal You 03:09
11.Sweet Georgia Brown 03:18
12.Honeysuckle Rose 02:56
13.Night and Day 02:43
14.My Sweet 02:56
15.Souvenirs 02:47
16.Daphne 03:11
17.Black and White 03:07
18.Stompin at Decca 02:35
19.J Attendrai 02:35
20.If I Had You 02:50
21.Billet Doux 02:57
22.Swing from Paris 02:35
23.Them There Eyes 03:05
24.Appel Indirect 03:03
25.Louise 02:40
26.Improvisation 2 02:40

CD3

01.Hungaria 02:47
02.Jeepers Creepers 03:14
03.Swing 03:22
04.Twelfth Year 02:44
05.My Melancholy Baby 02:50
06.Japanese Sandman 03:09
07.I Wonder Where is My Baby Tonight 02:48
08.Younger Generation 02:27
09.Ill See You in My Dreams 02:37
10.Echoes of Spain 03:10
11.Naguine 02:30
12.Undecided 02:34
13.Hcq Strut 03:00
14.Tears 02:47
15.Daphne 02:53
16.At the Jimmys Bar 02:53
17.Rythme Futur 02:42
18.Blues En Mineur 03:11
19.Swing 41 03:11
20.Nuages 03:26
21.Pour Vous 03:09
22.Vendredi 13 03:04
23.Mabel 03:19
24.Les Yeux Noirs 02:15
25.Sweet Sue Just You 02:51
26.Stockholm 03:12

CD4

01.Swing 42 02:48
02.Belleville 02:32
03.Blues in Mineur 02:50
04.Douce Ambiance 02:23
05.Manoir De Mes Reves 03:20
06.Blues Clair 03:11
07.Echoes of France 02:48
08.Djangos Tiger 02:42
09.Melodie Au Crepuscule 03:14
10.Swingtime in Springtime 02:54
11.Del Salle 03:14
12.Folie A Amphion 02:56
13.Swing 48 02:47
14.Djangos Blues 03:10
15.Mano 02:58
16.Impromptu 02:49
17.Vamp 02:39
18.Nuit De St Germain Des Pres 03:08
19.Anouman 02:46
20.Blues for Ike 03:24
21.Nuages 03:17
22.Brazil 02:29
23.Confessin 03:40
24.Le Soir 02:59
25.Chez Moi 02:58
26.Deccaphonie 03:16

 

Django Reinhardt has astounded and thrilled numerous generations of guitar players and jazz lovers with his amazing command of the guitar. January 24th, 1910 at Liberchies Belgium, Django was born into the open air, rambling lifestyle of his gypsy parents. At the age of eight, his mother's tribe settled near the belt of fortifications that surrounded the old Paris, near the Choisy gate. He never wore a suit or lived in a real house until he was twenty years old. These French Gypsies or Manouches were a world unto themselves, medieval in their beliefs, and distrustful of modern science. Django grew up in this world of contradictions, one foot in the bustling big city of Paris and the other in the age-old life of the nomadic gypsy. Though born into poverty Django had the soul of a nobleman and this natural elegance of bearing and attitude expressed itself in his music.

It was at an early age Django became attracted to music. When twelve years old he received his first instrument, a banjo/guitar that was given to him by a neighbor who had noticed his keen interest in music. He quickly learned to play, mimicking the fingerings of musicians he watched. He was soon astounding adults with his ability on the guitar, and before he was thirteen he began his musical career playing with popular accordionist Guerino at a dance hall on the Rue Monge. He went on to play with numerous other bands and musicians and made his first recordings with accordionist Jean Vaissade for the Ideal Company. Since Django could not read or write at the time "Jiango Renard" was how his name appeared on these records.

On November 2nd, 1928 an event took place that would forever change Django's life. At one o'clock in the morning the 18 year old Django returned from a night of playing music at a new club "La Java" to the caravan that was now the home of himself and his new wife. The caravan was filled with celluloid flowers his wife had made to sell at the market on the following day. Django upon hearing what he thought was a mouse among the flowers bent down with a candle to look. The wick from the candle fell into the highly flammable celluloid flowers and the caravan was almost instantly transformed into a raging inferno. Django wrapped himself in a blanket to shield him from the flames. Somehow he and his wife made it across the blazing room to safety outside, but his left hand, and his right side from knee to waist were badly burned.

Initially doctors wanted to amputate his leg but Django refused. He was moved to a nursing home where the care was so good his leg was saved. Django was bedridden for eighteen months. During this time he was given a guitar, and with great determination Django created a whole new fingering system built around the two fingers on his left hand that had full mobility. His fourth and fifth digits of the left hand were permanently curled towards the palm due to the tendons shrinking from the heat of the fire. He could use them on the first two strings of the guitar for chords and octaves but complete extension of these fingers was impossible. His soloing was all done with the index and middle fingers! Film clips of Django show his technique to be graceful and precise, almost defying belief.

Django was influenced by jazz recordings of Eddie Lang and Joe Venuti, Louis Armstrong and Duke Ellington. This new music found a place deep in Django's heart. It provided the perfect vehicle for his prodigious talent for improvisation. Django rarely if ever played a solo the same way twice. Numerous recordings prove this to be true. His creative genius was not only that of the master improviser, but also that of the composer, and he can be credited with numerous pieces with beautiful melodies and sophisticated, subtle harmonic structures. However, Django could not read or write musical notation and he was at the mercy of others that could to get his ideas down on paper.

1934 proved to be the most important year of his life. The Quintet of the Hot Club of France was born! As the fates would have it, the Quintet was formed by a chance meeting of Django and Stéphane Grappelli. A band of fourteen musicians including Django, Stéphane, Roger Chaput, and Louis Vola were commissioned to play at the Hotel Cambridge at teatime. During intermission Django would find a corner backstage and play his guitar. One day Stéphane joined in and both were so pleased with the exchange they went on to play together more and more frequently joined by Roger Chaput (guitar), Louis Vola (bass), and eventually Django's brother Joseph (guitar). A small record company Ultraphone recorded their first sides Dinah, Tiger Rag, Oh Lady be Good, and I Saw Stars. These first records caused a sensation! The Quintet went on to record hundreds of sides and had a following on both sides of the ocean.

1939 found the Quintet touring in England when the war broke out. Django returned to Paris while Stéphane remained in England. Django played and recorded throughout the war years substituting Hubert Rostaing's clarinet for Stephen's violin. He somehow avoided the fate of many of his kinfolk who went to their deaths in the Nazi concentration camps. After the war he was rejoined by Stéphane and they again played and recorded. He toured briefly with Duke Ellington in America and returned to Paris where he continued his career until 1951 when he retired to the small village of Samois sur Seine.

On May 16th 1953 Django suffered a massive brain hemorrhage and died, leaving behind his wife Sophie and son Babik. His music remains as vital and exciting today as it was when he lived, a legacy of joy to all future generations that rediscover the genius of the Belgian gypsy Django Reinhardt. --- redhotjazz.com/django.html

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