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Satchmo at Symphony Hall Import

2 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (30 Jan. 1996)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Verve
  • ASIN: B000003N4K
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,075,907 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.
  • Sample this album Title (Sample)
1
30
3:53
2
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4:14
3
30
5:01
4
30
2:21
5
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5:31
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6:15
7
30
5:17
8
30
4:05
9
30
4:43
10
30
7:09
Album Only
11
30
6:48
12
30
3:30
13
30
3:29
14
30
2:48
15
30
5:07

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By ten2one on 21 April 2006
Format: Audio CD
I first heard 'Sunny Side of the Street' from this album on the radio. It inspired me to buy the CD and find that this was one gem surrounded by more. A fantastic album to introduce one to the endless talents of Armstrong, Barney Bigard and Jack Teagarden.
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Format: Audio CD
At the end of the 1940s, the large formations of jazz are scarce. Louis Armstrong as others leave aside his grand Orchestra and with producer Ernie Anderson, he set up a small group that will (re)play in the tradition of New Orleans. "Louis Armstrong and the All stars" will be a great success. Several of their concerts have been recorded which it remained in the annals of jazz. Sunday, November 30, 1947 in the evening at Symphony Hall in Boston the crowd jostling. Louis is surrounded by some 'stars' but without its dimension are accomplished musicians. The Orchestra is composed, in addition to Louis Armstrong (1901-1971), Barney Bigard (1906-1980) for clarinet; his accomplice Jack Teagarden (1905-1984) on trombone; drummer Big Sid Catlett (1910-1951) too soon gone; young bassist Arvell Shaw (1923-2002) and pianist, less known, Dick Carry (1916-1994); also Velma Middleton (1917-1961) for a song. A concert that breath away with covers of music from the 1920s and 1930s; the interpretation of the first song "Mahogamy hall Stomps" sets the tone of the album. Louis does not monopolize the microphone, on the contrary it leaves its partners speak at length. Great moments like the introduction of 2 minutes on "Body and Soul" by Barney Bigard; It is of great beauty and a great moment of clarinet; then Barney changed tempo and follow 1 mn 30 where he inflamed before continuing supported by the entire group. Each piece has its highlights as Jack Teagarden on "Lover". A "Muskrat Ramble" very Louisiana, just like a little later in the 'High Society' concert. A "Tea for two" very dancing. A Sid Catlett impressive pace and humor on "Steak Face" and finally on 'Boff Boff'. Louis solos are a real pleasure. A concert we want to listen barely finished. The sound reproduction is satisfactory for a live recording of that time. The album was digitally remastered in 1996 by Decca.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 6 reviews
14 of 14 people found the following review helpful
A Treat For Teagarden Fans 18 Nov. 2000
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This fine concert from November 1947 will especially please Jack Teagarden fans, and also will convert the rest of you. T. sings and plays superbly on "Stars Fell On Alabama", making it easy to see why it came to be identified with him. He also sings and plays a very energetic trombone on "Baby, Won't You Please Come Home". Listen for the stunning cadenza at the end of the song. "Lover" also features Jack.
The other members of the All Stars also excel here. Listen with joy to Barney Bigard's almost otherworldly clarinet on the intro and outro to "Body and Soul". I love many versions of this song, one of the most beautiful of all standards, but this is one of my favorites.
Mr. Armstrong, as usual astonishes, and his performances, vocally and instrumentally, include many sublime moments, none of which are lost on the crowd. Oh, to have been there!
The sound quality here is good overall, and better than on the famous Town Hall concert six months earlier.
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Armstrong's classic sextet in fine form 2 April 2005
By Andrew R. Weiss - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This album records a concert at Boston's Symphony Hall with Louis Armstrong's newly-formed sextet, featuring in its front line Jack Teagarten on trombone and Ellington alumnus Barny Bigard on clarinet, in the rhythm section Sid Catlett on drums, and Louis' alter-ego Velma Middleton on vocals. Louis had just disbanded his large swing band, and he is clearly revitalized by this small group. Sparks fly, especially between Armstrong and Teagarten, who share vocal chores on "Rocking Chair" and other cuts as well as improvisations on their horns. Clearly a mutual admiration society. Armstrong maintained this configuration for years, through the 1960's, but never again with a group of this consistent quality. Catlett drives the band, Middleton and Armstrong have a great, funny duet on "That's My Desire", and Bigard complements his front-line cohorts with fluid, graceful and pungent clarinet-work. All in all, an album worth having, for both Armstrong and Teagarten fans, and even for those simply interested in great jazz. There may be more historically important Armstrong recordings, but there are few that are more exciting.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
a classic recording 6 Feb. 2007
By c. e. calhoun - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
for anyone who loves traditional jazz, louis armstrong, jack teagarden or big sid catlett, this is a must have! five stars.

recorded in 1947, the sound is superb and makes you wish you were there. armstrong and teagarden were inspired playing with each other. barney bigard plays very well also. excellent liner notes.

this was originally a two 78rpm box that came out in the early 50s. the only minus is that two songs from the original were left off the cd due to time/space. turn the sound up to 11.
King Louis and his stars 17 Jun. 2015
By Philiplo - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
At the end of the 1940s, the large formations of jazz are scarce. Louis Armstrong as others leave aside his grand Orchestra and with producer Ernie Anderson, he set up a small group that will (re)play in the tradition of New Orleans. "Louis Armstrong and the All stars" will be a great success. Several of their concerts have been recorded which it remained in the annals of jazz. Sunday, November 30, 1947 in the evening at Symphony Hall in Boston the crowd jostling. Louis is surrounded by some 'stars' but without its dimension are accomplished musicians. The Orchestra is composed, in addition to Louis Armstrong (1901-1971), Barney Bigard (1906-1980) for clarinet; his accomplice Jack Teagarden (1905-1984) on trombone; drummer Big Sid Catlett (1910-1951) too soon gone; young bassist Arvell Shaw (1923-2002) and pianist, less known, Dick Carry (1916-1994); also Velma Middleton (1917-1961) for a song. A concert that breath away with covers of music from the 1920s and 1930s; the interpretation of the first song "Mahogamy hall Stomps" sets the tone of the album. Louis does not monopolize the microphone, on the contrary it leaves its partners speak at length. Great moments like the introduction of 2 minutes on "Body and Soul" by Barney Bigard; It is of great beauty and a great moment of clarinet; then Barney changed tempo and follow 1 mn 30 where he inflamed before continuing supported by the entire group. Each piece has its highlights as Jack Teagarden on "Lover". A "Muskrat Ramble" very Louisiana, just like a little later in the 'High Society' concert. A "Tea for two" very dancing. A Sid Catlett impressive pace and humor on "Steak Face" and finally on 'Boff Boff'. Louis solos are a real pleasure. A concert we want to listen barely finished. The sound reproduction is satisfactory for a live recording of that time. The album was digitally remastered in 1996 by Decca.
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Searching "for Someone KNOWLEDGEABLE". 24 Feb. 2014
By james - Published on Amazon.com
There is a "female" singing on the song:
Since I Fell For You.
Can YOU 'Identify Who SHE Is' ??
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