Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
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Strona Główna Jazz Jelly Roll Morton Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 2 (Black Bottom Stomp) [1994]

Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 2 (Black Bottom Stomp) [1994]

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Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 2 (Black Bottom Stomp) [1994]

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01. Bucktown Blues
02. Tom Cat Blues
03. Stratford Hunch
04. Perfect Rag
05. King Porter Stomp
06. Tom Cat Blues
07. The Pearls
08. Sweetheart O’mine
09. Fat Meat And Greens
10. King Porter Stomp
11. Black Bottom Stomp
12. Smoke-House Blues
13. The Chant
14. Sidewalk Blues
15. Dead Man Blues
16. Steamboat Stomp
17. Someday, Sweetheart
18. Grandpa’s Spells
19. Original Jelly Roll Blues
20. Doctor Jazz
21. Cannon Ball Blues
22. Hyena Stomp
23. Billy Goat Stomp
24. Wild Man Blues
25. Jungle Blues 


Jelly Roll Morton was the first great composer and piano player of Jazz. He was a talented arranger who wrote special scores that took advantage of the three-minute limitations of the 78 rpm records. But more than all these things, he was a real character whose spirit shines brightly through history, like his diamond studded smile. As a teenager Jelly Roll Morton worked in the whorehouses of Storyville as a piano player. From 1904 to 1917 Jelly Roll rambled around the South. He worked as a gambler, pool shark, pimp, vaudeville comedian and as a pianist. He was an important transitional figure between ragtime and jazz piano styles. He played on the West Coast from 1917 to 1922 and then moved to Chicago and where he hit his stride. Morton's 1923 and 1924 recordings of piano solos for the Gennett label were very popular and influential. He formed the band the Red Hot Peppers and made a series of classic records for Victor. The recordings he made in Chicago featured some of the best New Orleans sidemen like Kid Ory, Barney Bigard, Johnny Dodds, Johnny St. Cyr and Baby Dodds. Morton relocated to New York in 1928 and continued to record for Victor until 1930. His New York version of The Red Hot Peppers featured sidemen like Bubber Miley, Pops Foster and Zutty Singleton. Like so many of the Hot Jazz musicians, the Depression was hard on Jelly Roll. Hot Jazz was out of style. The public preferred the smoother sounds of the big bands. He fell upon hard times after 1930 and even lost the diamond he had in his front tooth, but ended up playing piano in a dive bar in Washington D.C. In 1938 Alan Lomax recorded him in for series of interviews about early Jazz for the Library of Congress, but it wasn't until a decade later that these interviews were released to the public. Jelly Roll died just before the Dixieland revival rescued so many of his peers from musical obscurity. He blamed his declining health on a voodoo spell. ---redhotjazz.com

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Zmieniony (Wtorek, 29 Grudzień 2015 16:50)


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