Various - Great Big Bands - Ellington, Henderson, Carter FLAC album
Title: Great Big Bands - Ellington, Henderson, Carter
FLAC version ZIP size: 1225 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1730 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1225 mb
Other Formats: ADX VOC MMF DXD TTA DMF VQF
Big band music" as a concept for music fans is identified most with the swing era, although there were large, jazz-oriented dance bands before the swing era of the 1930s and '40s, and large jazz-oriented concert bands after the swing era. Classification difficulties occur when stores shelve recordings by all large jazz ensembles as though it were a single style, despite the shifting harmonic and rhythmic approaches employed by new ensembles of similar instrumentation that have formed since the swing era. By lumping the music of all large jazz bands together, marketers overlook.
A big band is a type of musical ensemble that usually consists of ten or more musicians with four sections: saxophones, trumpets, trombones, and a rhythm section. Big bands originated during the early 1910s and dominated jazz in the early 1940s when swing was most popular. The term "big band" is also used to describe a genre of music. One problem with this usage is that it overlooks the variety of music played by these bands.
Big Band is a 1997 album by jazz saxophonist Joe Henderson, the fourth of the five albums he recorded with Verve Records during the end of his career. All tracks are composed by Joe Henderson, except where noted. Without a Song" (Vincent Youmans, Billy Rose, Edward Eliscu) – 5:24. Black Narcissus" – 6:53. A Shade Of Jade" – 8:22. Step Lightly" – 7:19. Chelsea Bridge" (Billy Strayhorn) – 4:30. Recordame (Recuerdame)" – 7:25.
Henderson’s bands were pioneers in getting harmonised arrangements to work for large groups of musicians. Even Armstrong, whose work with his Hot Five and Hot Seven Bands had been so innovative in the 20s, began working with an orchestra, producing his own marvellous big band music. In the immediate aftermath of the 1929 Wall Street Crash, big bands felt the effects of the Great Depression, with even Henderson forced to disband temporarily. Ballroom dancers had also tired of the rigours of frenetic jazz dancing and came to favour the more sentimental music sung on radio shows by crooners such. Basie started working with a sextet and Ellington had to use royalties from his compositions to fund his big band work. As Ellington joked: There is nothing to keeping a band together. You simply have to have a gimmick, and the gimmick I use is to pay them money.
The Swingin' Big Bands. Perfect Swing: Best Swing Bands of the 20s 30s & 40s. Various Artists. Great American Big Bands of the 30s & 40s. Count Basie. 3. Moonlight Cocktail - Glenn Miller Orchestra. 4. Take The A Train - Duke Ellington. 5. Tootie For Cootie - Duke Ellington. 6. Mood Indiglo - Duke Ellington. 7. Ain't Misbehavin' - Count Basie. 8. April In Paris - Count Basie.
Benny Carter Biography Benny Carter was one of the greatest arrangers and jazz musicians the genre has ever known. This extensive biography spans the entire lengthy career of the jazz legend. For more early jazz and big band music history jump to: The History Of Jazz Part II - The Big Band Era; The Rise In Popularity Of Big Band Music which covers Great Depression technology, social and economic conditions. All material by Jeff Parker unless otherwise indicated. All writings adapted from the bibliography list below except where Down Beat and/or Metronome magazines are recognized.
Read about Moon Mist Ellington from Duke Ellington & His Orchestra's The Big Sound of the Big Bands Volume 1 and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Duke Ellington and his Orchestra is perhaps the greatest of all Jazz bands. The group stayed together for over fifty years and recorded and wrote some of America's greatest music. The band started in New York City under name of the Washingtonians in 1923, they then briefly became known as Duke Ellington and his Kentucky Club Orchestra, then as Duke Ellington and his Cotton Club Orchestra from 1927 to 1930. It was through weekly radio broadcasts from the Cotton Club that the orchestra gained nationwide exposure and became famous.
and arranger, a series of big bands, including those led by Charlie Johnson, Horace Henderson, Chick Webb, and Fletcher Henderson. Carter had learned the trumpet during his youth and began doubling on that instrument while leading McKinney’s Cotton Pickers (1931–32); he then led his own big band in 1932–34. would become the standard for big bands. The rhythm section was established as piano, bass, guitar, and drums; and the trumpet, trombone, and reed sections composed the front line. Arrangements were constructed in the call-and-response manner (. the brass section calls, the reed section responds ), and many tunes were based.
|–Duke Ellington||Sophisticated Lady|
|–Duke Ellington||Down A Carolina Lane|
|–Duke Ellington||I've Got The World On A String|
|–Benny Carter||Lonesome Nights|
|–Benny Carter||Devil's Holiday|
|–Benny Carter||Blue Lou|
|–Benny Carter||Six Bells Stampede|
|–Fletcher Henderson||It's The Talk Of The Town|
|–Fletcher Henderson||Queer Notions|
|–Fletcher Henderson||Night Life|
|MFP 1085||Various||Great Big Bands - Ellington, Henderson, Carter (LP, Comp, Mono)||Music For Pleasure||MFP 1085||UK||Unknown|
|REG 1038||Various||The Great Bands - Ellington, Henderson, Carter (LP, Comp, Mono)||Regal, EMI||REG 1038||UK||Unknown|