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Mp3 Louis Armstrong And His All Stars - Plays W.C. Handy

  • Performer: Louis Armstrong And His All Stars
  • Album: Plays W.C. Handy
  • Label: CBS Realm Series
  • Catalog #: RM 52067
  • MP3: 1067 mb | FLAC: 2166 mb
  • Released: 1961
  • Country: UK
  • Style: Swing
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 553
  • Category: Jazz
Mp3 Louis Armstrong And His All Stars - Plays W.C. Handy


1Hesitating Blues
2Aunt Hagar's Blues
3Ole Miss
4Beale Street Blues
5Yellow Dog Blues
7Loveless Love
8Atlanta Blues
9St. Louis Blues
10Long Gone
11Memphis Blues


CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
CL 591Louis Armstrong Louis Armstrong Plays W. C. Handy ‎(LP, Mono)ColumbiaCL 591US1954
62 301Louis Armstrong Joue W.C. Handy ‎(LP, Album)CBS62 301FranceUnknown
0 15 0494Louis Armstrong Louis Armstrong Plays W. C. Handy ‎(LP, Album, Mono, Club)Supraphon, Gramofonový Klub0 15 0494Czechoslovakia1968
CJ 40242Louis Armstrong Plays W.C. Handy ‎(LP, Album, Mono, RE, RM)ColumbiaCJ 40242US1986
B 07038 LLouis Armstrong Louis Armstrong Plays W.C. Handy ‎(LP, Album, Mono)PhilipsB 07038 LNetherlands1954


  • BassArvell Shaw
  • ClarinetBarney Bigard
  • DrumsBarrett Deems
  • PianoBilly Kyle
  • TromboneTrummy Young
  • Trumpet, VocalsLouis Armstrong
  • VocalsVelma Middleton


  • Matrix / Runout: RM-52067-A, RM-52067-B



Louis Armstrong Plays W. Handy - Louis Armstrong, His All-Stars. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. Columbia CD released the album on CD in 1986 in a much altered form, with alternative versions in place of many of the original songs, but restored the original with its 1997 re-issue, which also included additional tracks: a brief interview by the producer, George Avakian. Handy Louis Armstrong. Pops' joyous, bawdy riff that opens this 1954 album goes straight back to the music of his youth: He famously cut St. Louis Blues with Bessie Smith in 1925, and his masterful vocal performances and thrilling trumpet improvisations on this set of songs by blues composer W. Handy have the kind of authority that comes from having truly lived the music. The album belongs to Louis, with his great trumpet and vocals, though there are notable contributions from Armstrong stalwarts Velma Middleton on vocals and Trummy Young on Trombone. And, of course, none of it would have been possible without Handy's rather important contribution. This 1954 tribute album to the master composer of the blues: W. C Handy features the All Stars in full flow. I am really a Hot Fives, Hot Sevens fan, and can give Armstrong's middle career of the thirties and forties a miss, but he seemed to come alive again with the advent of the AllStars. Now in his fifties, Armstrong's command of the trumpet was top notch. Louis Armstrong & His All Stars. Jerome Jroc Harmon, Chris Cornell, Balewa Muhammad, Ezekiel. William Handy. Armstrong and his All-Stars trombonist Trummy Young, clarinetist Barney Bigard, pianist Billy Kyle, bassist Arvell Shaw, drummer Barrett Deems, and singer Velma Middleton were clearly inspired by the fresh repertoire, 11 songs written by W. Their nearly nine-minute version of St. Louis Blues - with witty vocals, roaring Young trombone, and a couple of long majestic trumpet solos - is arguably the greatest version of the oft-recorded song. Play jigsaw puzzles for free Home. Louis Armstrong and His All Stars. Handy, 1954. Handy 릴리스에 대한 크레딧, 리뷰, 트랙을 보고 쇼핑해보세요. Louis Armstrong. Plays W. Handy LP, Album, Mono, RE, RM. Louis Armstrong & His All-Stars. 1 What a Wonderful World. 2 Ain't Misbehavin'. 29 Loveless Love - Rehearsal Sequence. 30 Interview with W. 31 Atlanta Blues Make Me One Pallet On Your Floor. 32 Long Gone From The Bowlin' Green - rehearsal sequence. Listen free to Louis Armstrong Louis Armstrong Plays W. Handy St. Louis Blues, Yellow Dog Blues and more. 11 tracks 47:31. Coming to prominence in the 1920s as an inventive trumpet and cornet player, Armstrong was a foundational influence in jazz, shifting the focus of the music from collective improvisation to solo performance. With his instantly-recognizable gravelly voice, Armstrong was also an influential singer, demonstrating great dexterity as an improviser, bending the lyrics and melody of a song for expressive purposes