- Performer Rex Stewart And His Orchestra
- Title Stompin' At Savoy / I'm The Luckiest Fool (In The World)
- Other formats MIDI WAV ASF WMA MMF MP1 MPC
- Genre Jazz
- Size MP3 1442 mb
- Size FLAC 1135 mb
- Rating: 4.1
- Votes: 664
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Duke Ellington and His Famous Orchestra – Stompin' at the Savoy. Duke Ellington and His Famous Orchestra – It's Sad but True. Duke Ellington And His Famous Orchestra – In A Mellotone. Duke Ellington & His Famous Orchestra – Chelsea Bridge.
Here is a delightful visit from Rex Stewart's All Star European Tour Band, the way they sounded in Paris during December of 1947 and January 1948. If you ever need or want a perfect taste of what trombonist Sandy Williams could do with a ballad, "I Cried for You" might be the best example on record anywhere. The surprise star soloist in this package, though, is tenor saxophonist Vernon Story. His own composition "Storyville" is a brisk example of what many folks at the time would have called rebop. Stompin' at the Savoy. Benny Goodman, Andy Razaf, Edgar Sampson, Chick Webb.
I'm True To You. Прослушать Скачать 03:02. Rex Stewart And His 52nd Street Stompers. Прослушать Скачать 02:58. Прослушать Скачать 01:47.
7 more albums featuring this track. William Henry Webb, usually known as Chick Webb (February 10, 1905 – June 16, 1939) was a jazz and swing music drummer as well as a band leader.
Rex Stewart And His Orchestra. Rex Stewart, cornet; Sandy Williams, trombone; John Harris, clarinet, alto sax; Vernon Story, tenor sax; Don Gais, piano; Fred Emerlin, bass; Ted Curry, drums. Studio Technisonor, Paris, France, December 8, 1947. Blue Star (F) 68. ST2209-4
Album: Brazen Brass Plays Everybody Knows, 70 Essentials of Henry Jerome, Brazen Brass Plays Everybody Knows. Download Henry Jerome And His Orchestra - Stompin'at the Savoy. Brazen Brass Plays Everybody Knows: Best 2 songs.
The title Stompin’ at the Savoy refers to the Savoy Ballroom in the Harlem neighborhood of New York City. It was originally located at 596 Lenox Avenue, between West 140th and 141st Streets. The Savoy opened in 1926 and featured a large 10,000 square foot dance floor which began to attract the best dancers in New York. A number of dance crazes began or at least were initially popularized at the Savoy, most notably the Lindy Hop, a partnered jazz dance that evolved into the jitterbug and subsequently East Coast Swing. The Savoy Ballroom was torn down in 1958 to make way for a housing project.
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