Wingy Manone & His Orchestra - 16 Original Recordings From 1936-1939 download album
- Album: 16 Original Recordings From 1936-1939
- FLAC: 1629 mb | MP3: 1434 mb
- Country: Germany
- Style: Swing
- Rating: 4.3/5
- Votes: 101
- Format: VOX MIDI MP4 WAV WMA AU AA
Wingy Manone and his Orchestra, 1936-1939.
Wingy Manone And His Orchestra Selected Hits Vol. 3 - Wingy Manone and his Orchestra. Открывайте новую музыку каждый день.
The Classics series (along with the unrelated Collectors Classics label) has been reissuing all of trumpeter Wingy Manone's recordings of the 1930s, many of which did not even reappear during the LP era. By 1936, Manone's records were getting a bit predictable, but taken in small doses they are still quite fun. Manone sings on all of the 22 selections except "Panama," verbally urges on his sidemen (which at times include clarinetist Joe Marsala and tenor saxophonist Eddie Miller) and takes some Louis Armstrong-inspired solos.
The Wingy Manone Collection Vol. 4 - 1935-1936. Complete Jazz Series 1935 - 1936. Mound City Blue Blowers. Complete Jazz Series 1940 - 1942.
Pressing: FR – Original. Wingy Manone & His Orchestra - 16 Original Recordings From 1936-1939 LP. Esquivel And His Orchestra.
Audio CD, November 19, 1996. 16. I'm Shooting High. 17. The Music Goes 'Round And Around. In 1912, at the age of 8, he lost his right arm in a streetcar accident (which ultimately led to his nickname Wingy) but, after mastering the use of a prosthetic, it didn't stop him from becoming one of the most cherished trumpeters (and cornet players). He also composed a lot, with probably the most famous being Tailgate Ramble, There'll Come A Time (Wait And See), Nickel In The Slot, Downright Disgusted Blues and Tar Paper Stomp, which Glenn Miller would transform into In The Mood in 1940.
The Chronological Classics: Wingy Manone and His Orchestra 1936 - Студийный альбом от Wingy Manone and His Orchestra. В альбом вошло 22 треков. Wingy Manone and His Orchestra. I Just Made Up With That Old Girl of Mine. 9. You're Not the Kind. 10. Rhythm Saved the World.
The seventh in Classics' Wingy Manone series (reissuing all of the recordings as a leader into the mid-'40s) has 21 numbers from his lesser-known 1940-1944 period. The good-humored Manone is heard leading Dixielandish groups that include at various times clarinetists Joe Marsala and Matty Matlock, trombonists George Brunies and Abe Lincoln, pianists Mel Powell and Joe Sullivan, and drummer Zutty Singleton plus many lesser-known names.
Tracklist Hide Credits
Written-By – Hart A. Wand, Lloyd Garrett
|A2||Basin Street Blues
Written-By – Spencer Williams
Written-By – Art Gillham, Billy Smythe, Scott Middleton
Written By – Clark Morris
|A5||Formal Night In Harlem|
Written-By – Cliff Burwell, Mitchell Parish
Written-By – Carmen Lombardo, Edward Heyman, John Jacob Loeb
|A8||Oh, Say! Can You Swing?
Written-By – Jesse Greer, Mort Dixon
|B1||I Ain't Got Nobody
Written-By – Roger Graham*, Spencer Williams
|B2||Jazz Me Blues
Written-By – Tom Delaney
Written-By – W. Manone*
Written-By – Bud Green, Slam Stewart, Slim Gaillard
|B5||Little Joe From Chicago
Written-By – Henry Wells, M.L. Williams*
Written-By – Bo Chatman, J.M. Williams*, Mitchell Parish
Written-By – Jimmy Davis, Wingy Manone
Written-By – Wingy Manone
|LPM 10123||Wingy Manone & His Orchestra||16 Original Recordings From 1936-1939 (2xLP, S/Sided, Comp, TP)||RCA Victor||LPM 10123||Germany||Unknown|