[email protected] +123 456 7890

peldadixybuges.satilimzemagtheneweebepningpatbo.info

amusing idea Absolutely with you agree..

Category: DEFAULT

Goin Up - Ben Webster - A Tribute To A Great Jazzman (CD)

22.11.2019
 |  8 Comments

8 thoughts on “ Goin Up - Ben Webster - A Tribute To A Great Jazzman (CD)

  1. The album was reissued in the early s on CD with three bonus tracks, which include rare recordings of Webster playing piano. When it was remastered in bit for a edition, additional photographs and new liner notes were also included. Track listing "Soulville" (Ben Webster) – "Late Date" (Webster) –
  2. Ben Webster. Benjamin Francis Webster (March 27, – September 20, ), a.k.a. "The Brute" or "Frog," was an influential American jazz tenor saxophonist. Webster, born in Kansas City, Missouri, was considered one of the three most important "swing tenors" .
  3. Harold "Hal" Galper (born April 18, ) is a jazz pianist, composer, arranger, bandleader, educator, and writer. He studied classical piano as a boy, but switched to jazz which he studied at the.
  4. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of A Tribute To A Great Jazzman on Discogs. Label: Jazz (Archives Of Jazz) - • Format: CD Compilation • Country: Netherlands • Genre: Jazz • Style: Swing Goin' Up: 9 – Duke Ellington Ben Webster: A Tribute To A Great Jazzman /5(2).
  5. US label. Also Known As: Jazz Archives, Inc. Recordings often annotated "Jazz Archive recordings are produced in compliance with the current existing U.S. federal law on copyright sound recordings." Notes inside gatefold of JA indicate that recordings are taken from donated acetates and other sources.
  6. Dec 26,  · 50+ videos Play all Mix - Duke Jordan & Clark Terry - At Montmartre Jazzhus: Tribute To Ben Webster () YouTube Duke Jordan - Dear Old Stockholm - Duration: M.
  7. Digitally remastered and expanded edition of this classic Jazz album. This is nearly the only existing collaboration between Art Tatum and Ben Webster. This was to be Tatum's last visit to a recording studio, for he died less than two months after these tracks were recorded/5(22).
  8. Robert Fulford's column about Ben Webster (The National Post, August 22, ) Long after they die, artists continue to change: Their stature grows or shrinks, they become loved or neglected, they are judged harshly or warmly. Ben Webster, a great tenor saxophone player, dead since , seems grander today than he did when he walked the Earth.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

About Us

Donec ut ex ac nulla pellentesque mollis in a enim. Praesent placerat sapien mauris, vitae sodales tellus venenatis ac. Suspendisse suscipit velit id ultricies auctor. Duis turpis arcu, aliquet sed sollicitudin sed, porta quis urna. Quisque velit nibh, egestas et erat a, vehicula interdum augue.

Main Navigation
Contact Info

100 King St Melbourne PIC 4000, Australia

Phone: +123 456 7890
[email protected]
Design and Developed by Grace Themes