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Frankie Trumbauer - Tram! Frank Trumbauer's Legasy To American Jazz Vol.I-III (1923-1934)

Исполнитель: Frankie Trumbauer
Название альбома: Tram!
Год выпуска: 1997
Формат файлов: Mp3, 256
Размер архива: Vol.I - 126 Mb, Vol.II - 135 Mb, Vol.III - 134 Mb
Скачать с: rusfolder

Frankie (Orie Frank) "Tram" Trumbauer (May 30, 1901 – June 11, 1956)

Frankie Trumbauer's accomplishments as a Jazz musician have been overshadowed by the role he played in Bix Beiderbecke's career. In his own right he may have played a greater role in the history of Jazz than Bix, as the grandfather of Modern Jazz. His cool, intellectual style of playing was a major influence on Lester Young, and something of his style can be found in the Cool Jazz movement of the 1950s and 1960s.
Trumbauer was unusual in that he played C-Melody saxophone. He got his start playing in several dance bands in the Midwest and eventually became musical director of Jean Goldkette's Orchestra. He led his own band at the Acadia Ballroom in St. Louis that featured Bix. For the next
few years Trumbauer's and Beiderbecke's careers became entwined. They played together in Jean Goldkette's Orchestra and made many highly influential recordings together, such as For No Reason at All in C, Singing the Blues and Wringin' and Twistin'. They both joined Adrian Rollini's short lived band and then joined the Paul Whiteman Orchestra in 1927. Trumbauer was with Whiteman until 1932, when he left to form
his own band. He then rejoined Whiteman in 1933. In the mid-1930s he played with Charlie and Jack Teagarden and then led his own band in California.
During World War II he left the music business and worked as a test pilot. After the war he played in the NBC Orchestra and worked for the Civil Aeronautical Authority. He played occasionally for the remainder of his life, but after 1947 he made his living outside of music. http://www.redhotjazz.com/

Frankie Trumbauer - Tram! Vol.I (1923-1929)

Frankie Trumbauer has received unfair treatment in some jazz history books. A brilliant C-melody saxophonist, Tram was overshadowed by his good friend, cornetist Bix Beiderbecke; many forget that some of Bix's greatest solos were taken on records actually led by Trumbauer. Fortunately, the collector's TOM label has reissued on three CDs not only all of the saxophonist's dates as a leader through 1934 that do not include
Beiderbecke, but also Tram's features with Paul Whiteman, plus some other notable appearances as a sideman. The first volume is the most significant, featuring Tram as early as 1923 (on "I Never Miss the Sunshine" with the Benson Orchestra of Chicago) along with dates made with the Mound City Blue Blowers, the Cotton Pickers, Ray Miller & His Orchestra, Red Nichols (including "Make My Cot Where the Cot-Cot-Cotton Grows"), Whiteman, the Mason-Dixon Orchestra, and Trumbauer's own recording group. The historic high point is provided on one of two previously unreleased numbers by vocalist Bee Palmer. During "Singin' the Blues," she sings some vocalese (based on the solos of Bix and Tram two years
earlier), predating all other vocalese records by over 15 years.
Scott Yanow

The Benson Orchestra of Chicago
01. I Never Miss the Sunshine (I'm So Used to the Rain)
The Mound City Blue Blowers
02. San
03. Red Hot
The Cotton Pickers
04. Jimtown Blues
Ray Miller's Orchestra
05. Tessie! (Stop Teasin' Me)
The Cotton Pickers
06. Mishawaka Blues
Ray Miller's Orchestra
07. Red Hot Henry Brown
Red Nicols' Stompers
08. Make My Cot Where the Cot-Cot-Cotton Grows
09. Sugar
Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
10. My Heart Stood Still
11. Dancing Shadows
12. Do I Hear You Saying "I Love You"?
13. The Man I Love
14. Let's Do It (Let's Fall in Love)
15. Don't Leave Me Daddy
16. Singin' the Blues (Till My Daddy Comes Home)
17. How About Me?
Mason Dixon Orchestra
18. Alabammy Snow
19. What a Day!
Frank Trumbauer & His Orchestra
20. Nobody But You
21. Gotta Feelin' for You
22. Shivery Stomp
23. Reaching for Someone

Recording information: Cambden, NJ (06/14/1923-05/22/1929); Chicago, IL (06/14/1923-05/22/1929); Liederkranz Hall, New York, NY
(06/14/1923-05/22/1929); New York, NY (06/14/1923-05/22/1929)

Frankie Trumbauer (alto & C-melody saxophones, reeds); Jim Miller, Charles Farrell, Jack Fulton, Bing Crosby (vocals); Marvin Thatcher (tenor saxophone); Adrian Rollini (baritone saxophone); Walter Zurawski, Roy Johnston, Charles Rocco, Leo McConville (trumpet); Red Nichols, Bix Beiderbecke (cornet); Art Weiss, Miff Mole, Glenn Miller (trombone); Louis Chassagne (tuba, bass); Pee Wee Russell, Jimmy Dorsey (reeds); Myron Fischer, Dan Yates, Joe Venuti (violin); Don Bestor, Rube Bloom, Harry Parrella (piano); Carl Kress (guitar); Joseph Miller, Jack Bland (banjo); Pierre Olker (bass); George Brommerberg, Ward Archer, Chauncy Morehouse (drums); Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra. Recorded between 1923 and 1929. Includes liner notes by Richard Sudhalter. All tracks have been digitally remastered. Personnel: Frankie Trumbauer (alto clarinet, reeds, alto saxophone, melodeon); Charles Gaylord (vocals, violin); Jack Fulton (vocals, trombone); Jim Miller, Al Rinker, Smith Ballew, Austin Young, Bing Crosby, Charles Farrell (vocals); Pierre Olker, Jack Hansen (bass baritone); Eddie Lang, Carl Kress (guitar); Mike Pingatore, Jack Bland, Frank Di Prima (banjo); Mischa Russell, Dan Yates, Kurt Dieterle, Mario Perry, John Bowman , Matty Malneck (violin); Dick Slevin (kazoo); Manny Klein, Bob Mayhew, Bix Beiderbecke (clarinet); Larry Abbott (alto clarinet, reeds); Stuart Williams (alto clarinet); Chester Hazlett, Nye Mayhew, Rube Crozier, Charles Strickfaden, Izzy Friedman, Hal McLean, Billy Richards, Red Mayer, Max Farley, Jimmy Dorsey, Andy Sannella, Pee Wee Russell (reeds); Steve Brown (tenor saxophone, baritone saxophone); Mike Trafficante (baritone saxophone, tuba); Adrian Rollini (bass saxophone); Leo McConville, Walter Zurawski, Charles Rocco, Roy Johnson, Henry Busse, Charlie Margulis, Eddie Pinder, Harry Goldfield (trumpet); Bill Rank, Glenn Miller, Wiber Hall, Andy Sindelar, Art Weiss, Boyce Cullen, Miff Mole (trombone); Don Bestor, Lennie Hayton, Roy Bargy, Rube Bloom, Arthur Schutt (piano); George Marsh , Harold McDonald, Ward Archer (drums).

Frankie Trumbauer - Tram! Vol.II (1929-1930)

The second of three TOM CDs that put the focus on the great C-melody saxophonist Frankie Trumbauer includes his features with Paul Whiteman's Orchestra and his own sessions as a leader during a 12-month period. Cornetist Bix Beiderbecke had departed by then, but Tram is in prime form.
He shares the spotlight with cornetist Andy Secrest, violinist Joe Venuti and guitarist Eddie Lang; among the singers, Bing Crosby and Mildred Bailey make appearances. The music ranges from pre-swing jazz to high-quality dance music. Highlights include "Nobody's Sweetheart," "Manhattan
Rag," "Runnin' Ragged," "Happy Feet" and "Get Happy." Highly recommended to 1920s collectors, as are the other two CDs in this rewarding series.
Scott Yanow

Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
01. At Twlight
Frankie Trumbauer And His Orchestra
02. Love Ain't Nothin' But The Blues
03. Love Ain't Nothin' But The Blues
04. How Am I To Know
Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
05. Nobody's Sweetheart
Frankie Trumbauer And His Orchestra
06. Turn On The Heat
07. Manhattan Rag
08. Sunny Side Up
Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
09. Should I?
Joe Venuti's Blue Four
10. Runnin' Ragged
11. Apple Blossoms
Frankie Trumbauer And His Orchestra
12. My Sweeter Than Sweet
13. What Wouldn't I Do For That Man
14. Happy Feet
15. I Like To Do Things For You
16. Get Happy
17. Deep Harlem
Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
18. Sitting On A Rainbow
Frankie Trumbauer And His Orchestra
19. What'S The Use?
20. Hittin' The Bottle
Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra
21. New Tiger Rag
Frankie Trumbauer And His Orchestra
22. Bye Bye Blues
23. Choo Choo

Recording information: 09/18/1929-09/08/1930

Frankie Trumbauer (vocals, soprano, alto, tenor, C-melody & baritone saxophones, cornet, clarinet); Jack Fulton (vocals, trombone); Joe Venuti (vocals, violin); Bing Crosby, Smith Ballew, Mildred Bailey (vocals); Charles Strickfaden (alto & baritone saxophones); Izzy Friedman (tenor saxophone, clarinet); Min Leibrook (baritone saxophone, bass); Charlie Margulis (trumpet); Andy Secrest (cornet); Bill Rank (trombone); Matt Malneck (violin); Hoagy Carmicheal (piano, celeste); Roy Bargy (piano); Eddie Lang (guitar); Mike Pingitore (banjo); Mike Trafficante (bass); Hal McDonald, George Marsh (drums); Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra.

Frankie Trumbauer - Tram! Vol.III (1930-1934)

Due to an excess of routine appearances by a vocal group called "the King's Jesters," this CD is not quite as essential to early jazz collectors as the first two in this series, but it is worth picking up. C-melody saxophonist Frankie Trumbauer finally received his due in TOM's series, which reissued not only all of his early sessions as a leader (other than the very familiar selections with cornetist Bix Beiderbecke), but his features with Paul Whiteman's Orchestra and other groups. Despite all of the vocals, Trumbauer has plenty of solo space on these cuts from 1931-32, plus five from 1934. Bing Crosby drops by for "Love Me Tonight" and "Some of These Days," a young Johnny Mercer is excellent on "Sizzling One-Step Medley," and the later tracks find trombonist-singer Jack Teagarden as Tram's co-star (including two versions of "China Boy").
Scott Yanow

Frank Trumbauer's Orchestra
01. Bass Drum Dan
02. Honeysuckle Rose
03. In The Merry Month Of Maybe
04. In The Merry Month Of Maybe
05. Crazy Quilt
06. Crazy Quilt
07. Goergia On My Mind
08. Honeysuckle Rose
09. Sizzling One-Step Medley
10. Isham Jones Medley
11. Love Me Tonight
12. Some Of These Days
13. Cinderella's Wedding Day
14. I Think You're A Honey
15. Business In Q
16. Bass Drum Dan
17. Newest St. Louis Blues
18. Between The Devil And The Deep Blue Sea
19. Break It Down
20. China Boy
21. China Boy
22. Emaline
23. 'Long About Midnight

Recording information: 04/10/1931-02/23/1934

Frankie Trumbauer (vocals, alto & C-melody saxophones, reeds); Harold Jones (vocals, tenor saxophone); Jack Teagarden (vocals, trombone); Cedric Spring (vocals, violin, vibraphone, guitar); The King's Jesters, Al Jarrett, Johnny Mercer, Johnny Blake, Helen Rowland, Bing Crosby (vocals); Gale Stout (alto saxophone, clarinet); Nat Natoli, Max Connett (trumpet); Andy Secrest (cornet); Bill Rank, Jack Fulton (trombone); Dan Gaebe (tuba); Matt Malneck, Mischa Russell (violin); Dave Rose, Roy Bargy (piano); Carl Kress, Eddie Lang (guitar); Jack Tobin (banjo); Pierre Olker, Charles McConnell (bass); Bob Conzelman, Herb Quigley (drums); Red Norvo (xylophone).

Label: The Old Masters





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