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8 thought on “ West End Blues - Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five* With Earl Hines - Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five With Earl Hines (1928) Vol. III (Vinyl) ”
Jun 28, · Among other acknowledgements, NPR lists “West End Blues” as one of the most influential musical works of the twentieth century. The year-old Armstrong and his Hot Five that day recorded the piece with a piano solo by Earl “Fatha” Hines and included one of the first recordings of scat singing by Armstrong.
-Armstrong and Hines hit it off immediately. Armstrong had him record with the Hot Five in and took him to New York the same year.-A good deal of friendly battling occurs between Armstrong and Hines. f) Armstrong changed tradition by inspiring a new generation of musicians, both black and white, who were interested in unfettered improvisation.
West End Blues Louis Armstrong and his Hot Five. date: style: New Orleans jazz form: bar blues. personnel: Louis Armstrong, trumpet and vocal; Fred Robinson, trombone; Jimmy Strong, clarinet; Earl Hines, piano; Mancy Cara, banjo; Zutty Singleton, drums What to Listen For: Armstrong as trumpet soloist and scat vocalist.
Armstrong reassembled his “Hot Five” band in June , but with entirely new personnel. Despite such changes, the group was able to continue making some incredible music, including this recording of the Joe “King” Oliver composition “West End Blues” (named for a section of New Orleans).
Aug 06, · "West End Blues" was a sleepy Southern blues tune written by Joe "King" Oliver until it landed in the hands of trumpeter Louis Armstrong in the late s, at a recording studio in Chicago.
West End Blues, Louis Armstrong and His Hot Five, Chicago, June 28, Louis Armstrong, trumpet, vocal. Fred Robinson, trombone. Jimmy Strong, clarinet. Earl Hines, piano. Mancy Carr, banjo. Zutty Singleton, drums.. The West End refers to a New Orleans neighborhood. Louis was born and grew up in New Orleans, much like jazz itself.. You can hear a clarion call in Louis's trumpet from the.
Louis Armstrong. West End Blues (For Unit 6: Further Musical Understanding) Louis Armstrong’s Hot Five was a studio- only group, first brought together in to make Fred Robinson (trombone), Earl Hines (piano), Mancy Carr (banjo) and – actually making it a sextet – Zutty Singleton (percussion).
Discover releases, reviews, track listings, recommendations, and more about Louis Armstrong And His "Hot Five"* & "Savoy Ballroom Five"* - West End Blues at Discogs. Complete your Louis Armstrong And His "Hot Five"* & "Savoy Ballroom Five"* collection.