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Satchmo At Symphony Hall (Original Jazz Sound)
 
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Satchmo At Symphony Hall (Original Jazz Sound)

12 Sept. 2011 | Format: MP3

£1.89 (VAT included if applicable)
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
7:04
30
2
6:43
30
3
3:26
30
4
4:43
30
5
3:26
30
6
6:21
30
7
5:05
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 12 Sept. 2011
  • Release Date: 12 Sept. 2011
  • Label: Original Jazz Sound
  • Copyright: 2011 Tsk Music
  • Total Length: 36:48
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B005JZ4JE4
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 121,057 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

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Top Customer Reviews

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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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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