|Performer:||Bunk Johnson And His New Orleans Band|
|Title:||New Orleans Revival a Collection of Modern Recordings by the New Orleans Band of the 1940s's|
|Other format:||MOD MPC VOX AA ASF AUD MIDI|
Willie Gary "Bunk" Johnson (December 27, 1879 – July 7, 1949) was a prominent jazz trumpeter in New Orleans. Johnson gave the year of his birth as 1879, although there is speculation that he may have been younger by as much as a decade. Johnson received lessons from Adam Olivier and began playing professionally in Olivier's orchestra. Johnson probably played a few adolescent jobs with Buddy Bolden, but was not a regular member of Bolden's Band (contrary to Johnson's claim)
New Orleans differed greatly from the rest of the young United States in its Old World cultural relationships. The Creole culture was Catholic and French-speaking rather than Protestant and English-speaking. The appeal of the New Orleans sound knew no boundaries. By 1919 the Original Dixieland Jazz Band was performing in England and Bechet was in France; their music was wholeheartedly welcomed. King Oliver, who had led popular bands in New Orleans along with trombonist Edward "Kid" Ory, established the trend-setting Creole Jazz Band in Chicago in 1922.
Clarinetist Albert Burbank is among the many local New Orleans musicians who came into the spotlight during the so-called New Orleans Revival that began in the late Thirties. Other recordings followed, but all were done locally. The trip took him to San Francisco's Club Hangover, where he spent the summer as a member of trombonist Kid Ory's Creole Jazz Band.
A new version of Last. Kid Ory's Creole Jazz Band. Kid Ory's Creole Jazz Band, Vol. 1. More actions. Go to artist profile. Ory kept a band going steadily from the 1890's through the start of the Depression and then afterwards, his career rose like a phoenix in the 1940's, with Ory prolifically recording and playing steadily as a highly regarded trombonist until his retirement at nearly age 80 in 1966. Father of Dixieland Jazz.
Bunk Johnson And His Band. D6. –Bunk Johnson And His Band. Marketplace 0 6 For Sale from €. 9.
Wooden Joe's New Orleans Band 12. 'Bunk' Johnson, Sidney Bechet and their orchestra 13. Bunk's Brass Band 14. George Lewis Trio 15. The Original Zenith Brass Band 16. With Bunk Johnson 17. Louis Armstrong and His Dixieland Six 18. 'Kid' Ory and his Creole Jazz Band 19. Mutt Carey and his New Yorkers 20. Mutt Carey and his New Yorkers 21. With Albert Nicholson 22. With Punch Miller. 01. Bunk Johnson Last Testament 02. with Herb Morand 03. George Lewis Jam Session 04. Paul Barbarin and his .
Eddie Condon & His Band. Jonny McPartland & His Orchestra. Kid Ory & His Band. Kid Ory & His Creole Jazz Band. King Oliver & His Dixie Syncopators. Louis Armstrong & His Dixieland Seven. Louis Armstrong & Hot Seven. New Orleans Feetwarmers. Sidney Bechet & His New Orleans Feet Warmers. Sidney Bechet & His New Orleans Feetwarmers. Sidney Bechet & His Orchestra. Sidney Bechet Orchestra. Bunk and the New Orleans Revival (1942-1947) - Bunk Johnson. Live At The Beverly Cavern - The 1949 Radio Transcription Series - Kid Ory & His Creole Jazz Band. Big Man In A Small Band - Bob Crosby's Bob Cats.
The New Orleans Jazz Band. When the Saints Go Marching In. Прослушать Скачать 02:56. Bobby Hackett And His Jazz Band. Прослушать Скачать 03:24. Chris Barber's New Orleans jazz Band. Misty Morning Original Recording Remastered. Прослушать Скачать 03:33. Peaceful Piano Music Collection. Прослушать Скачать 05:24. Bovisa New Orleans Jazz Band.
A key figurehead of the New Orleans 'revival' of the 1940s, Ory made his reputation in that city between 1912 and 1919, when he led one of its best-known jazz groups. He is reputed to have adopted most of the technical tricks developed by other pioneer jazz trombonists and absorbed them into his own playing. His own playing became more minimal with age, although he sang characteristic vocals in Creole French, but his band had a robust ensemble style with numerous subtle arrangers' touches that immediately marked it out as his, despite frequent changes in personnel. He recorded regularly and prolifically from the mid-1940s until the early 1960s, and some of his finest latterday recordings are the live and studio sessions he made with New Orleans trumpeter Henry 'Red' Allen. Further Reading: Sid Bailey: Greatest Slide Man Ever Born (Southwick, England, 1997).