Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
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Strona Główna Jazz Jelly Roll Morton Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 4 (Blue Blood Blues) [1994]

Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 4 (Blue Blood Blues) [1994]

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Jelly Roll Morton - Doctor Jazz CD 4 (Blue Blood Blues) [1994]

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01. My Little Dixie Home
02. That’s Like It Ought To Be
03. Each Day
04. If Someone Would Only Love Me
05. That’ll Never Do
06. I’m Looking For A Little Bluebird
07. Little Lawrence
08. Harmony Blues
09. Fussy Mabel
10. Pontchartrain Blues
11. Oil Well
12. Load Of Coal
13. Crazy Chords
14. Primrose Stomp
15. Low Gravy
16. Strokin’ Away
17. Blue Blood Blues
18. Musmouth Shuffle
19. Gambling Jack
20. Fickle Fay Creep (Soap Suds)
21. Winin’ Boy Blues
22. Ballin’ The Jack
23. Don’t You Leave Me Here
24. Mamie’s Blues
25. Michigan Water Blues

Jelly Roll Morton - Composer, Piano, Spoken Word, Vocals
Jelly Roll Morton's Jazz Band 	
Jelly Roll Morton's New Orleans Jazzmen 
Jelly Roll Morton's Red Hot Peppers 	
Jelly Roll Morton's Steamboat Four 	
Jelly Roll Morton's Stomp Kings or Jazz Kids 	
Jelly Roll Morton Trio 	
New Orleans Rhythm Kings 	
Bernard Addison - Guitar
Barney Alexander - Banjo
Henry "Red" Allen - Trumpet
Ed Anderson - Trumpet
George Baquet - Clarinet
Paul Barbarin - Drums
Bill Beason - Drums
Sidney Bechet - Sax (Soprano)
Bill Benford - Brass Band, Tuba
Tommy Benford - Drums
Barney Bigard - Clarinet
Pete Biggs - Tuba
Lee Blair - Banjo, Guitar
Jerry Blake - Clarinet, Clarinet (Bass)
Wellman Braud - Bass
George Brunies - Trombone
Ernie Bullock - Clarinet, Clarinet (Bass)
W.E. Burton - Drums, Kazoo
Happy Caldwell -Sax (Tenor)
William Cato - Trombone
Cozy Cole - Drums
Sidney DeParis - Trumpet
Wilbur De Paris - Trombone
Baby Dodds - Drums
Johnny Dodds - Clarinet
Natty Dominique - Cornet
Horace Eubanks - Clarinet
Geechie Fields - Trombone
Pops Foster - Bass
Joe Garland - Sax (Tenor)
Arville Harris - Sax (Alto)
J.C. Higginbotham - Trombone
Andrew Hilaire - Drums
Howard Hill - Glockenspiel
Charlie Holmes - Clarinet, Sax (Alto)
Darnell Howard - Clarinet, Violin
Charlie Irvis - Trumpet
Manzie Johnson - Drums
Claude Jones - Sax (Soprano), Trombone
King Oliver - Cornet
William Laws - Drums
Lew LeMar - Effects
John Lindsay - Bass
Lawrence Lucie - Guitar
Paul Mares - Cornet
Chink Martin - 	Tuba
Bubber Miley - Trumpet
Bass Moore - Bass, Brass
Albert Nicholas - Clarinet
Kid Ory 	- Trombone
Jack Pettis - Sax (C-Melody)
Ward Pinkett - Trumpet
Ben Pollack - Drums
Russell Procope - Clarinet, Sax (Alto)
Gerald Reeves - Trombone
Zue Robertson - Trombone
Fred "Rodriguez" Robinson - Trombone
Rod Rodriguez - Piano
Leon Roppolo - Clarinet
Boyd "Red" Rossiter - Trumpet
Eddie Scarpa - Clarinet
Bud Scott - Guitar
Glen Scoville - Sax (Alto), Sax (Tenor)
Boyd Senter - Banjo, Clarinet, Composer, Kazoo, Sax (Alto)
Omer Simeon- 	Clarinet, Clarinet (Bass), Drums
Zutty Singleton - Drums
Johnny St. Cyr - Banjo, Guitar, Spoken Word
Edwin Swayzee- 	Trumpet
Jasper Taylor - Wood Block
Joe "Cornbread" Thomas - Clarinet, Sax (Alto), Sax (Tenor)
Walter Thomas - Clarinet, Sax (Baritone), Sax (Tenor)
Lorenzo Tio, Jr. - Clarinet
Wilson Townes - Clarinet
Quinn Wilson – Tuba


Born Ferdinand Joseph Lamothe in New Orleans (his year of birth is recorded variously as 1885 and 1890), he was the son of racially mixed Creole parents; he later took his stepfather’s last name, Morton, as his own. Young Ferdinand learned to play the piano as a boy, and by the age of 12 he was performing in the bordellos of Storyville, New Orleans’ famous red-light district. Talented and precocious, Morton blended the popular music styles of ragtime, minstrelsy and the blues and flavored the mixture with Caribbean dance rhythms; the result was a hybrid that resembled a then-emerging style later known as “jazz.”

Morton left home and went on the road at 17, traveling to cities around the country to perform his music; he also earned money as a vaudeville comic, gambler, pimp, pool shark and door-to-door salesman. He was keenly aware of his own talent and never hesitated to promote himself, insisting on being called by his nickname, Jelly Roll (which had sexual connotations), and claiming to have “invented” jazz. Such claims were false, but he was in fact the first great jazz musician to write his music down.

Morton lived for a time in Los Angeles and Chicago, and around 1923 began making his first recordings. He performed with a sextet (on such numbers as “Big Foot Ham” and “Muddy Water Blues”) and won acclaim for a series of piano solos of his own compositions. Around 1926, Morton began recording and performing with his seven- or eight-piece band, the Red Hot Peppers. Morton’s arranging and performing style was more formal than early Dixieland jazz; the performances were a mixture of composition and improvisation, and were carefully rehearsed. As a composer, some of his best-known works were “Black Bottom Stomp,” “King Porter Stomp,” “Shoe Shiner’s Drag” and “Dead Man Blues,” which became jazz standards.

Morton’s career declined in the early 1930s, and emerging artists such as Louis Armstrong exceeded him in popularity and influence. He moved from New York to Washington, D.C., where he managed a jazz club and occasionally performed. In 1938, Morton gave a series of oral interviews in which he recalled the early days of jazz in New Orleans and revealed himself to be an astute historian of the genre. The interviews sparked renewed interest in Morton; he recorded again briefly in 1939-40 but was by then in failing health (which he blamed on a voodoo curse). Morton died before the great Dixieland revival; his eventful life later became the subject of the acclaimed musical “Jelly’s Last Jam,” performed on Broadway in 1992 with Gregory Hines in the title role. ---history.com

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