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RE : [RedHotJazz]

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  • lmme2010
    thank you very much ,with real audio ,i finally heard 17 Esther Bigeou songs :-) , as said an inlove , passionnated for blues friend , it seems very campagne
    Message 1 of 10 , Aug 15, 2007
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      thank you very much ,with real audio ,i finally heard 17 Esther Bigeou songs :-) , as said an
      inlove , passionnated for blues friend , it seems very campagne , work songs , old , melodies ;
      her voice is simallary to Billie ; nore than Bessis vey differente ;

      june


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    • David Richoux
      Mere minutes before I got your e-mail I was just starting to read a used copy of Mellymobile (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket art by Trog - Wally
      Message 2 of 10 , Aug 15, 2007
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        Mere minutes before I got your e-mail I was just starting to read a
        used copy of "Mellymobile" (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket
        art by "Trog" - Wally Fawkes) that I had recently bought on Amazon.
        His description of the Trad Jazz scene in the 1950-1970s UK is
        hilarious!

        While I was on a UK tour in the 1990s I picked up a LP by John
        Chilton's Feet-Warmers in 1972 called "Nuts" (along with some other
        fun records by the Pigsty Hill Light Orchestra jug band and others.)
        There is a great picture ( I assume it is one of George) on the back,
        with the caption "Wouldn't this photograph make a beautiful
        enlargement?" I had no idea of what I was getting - just bought it
        based on the picture and song selection... I was not disappointed!

        Humor and Jazz = Hokum
        (and that is a good thing!)
        Dave Richoux

        On Aug 14, 2007, at 3:27 PM, pdqblues wrote:

        > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
        > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
        > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
        > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
        >
        > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
        > off topic.
        >
        > Paul
        >
      • David Brown
        A younger Melly can be read on the British jazz scene in Owning Up 1965. Now republished as part of an autobiographical trilogy also entitled Owning Up .
        Message 3 of 10 , Aug 16, 2007
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          A younger Melly can be read on the British jazz scene in 'Owning Up' 1965.

          Now republished as part of an autobiographical trilogy also entitled 'Owning
          Up'.

          Thoroughly recommended wonderful account of Melly, the music and humanity.

          Dave




          [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
        • tc
          No need to apologize. These guys get little enough recognition during their lives and very little at their passings so it s good to keep their memories alive
          Message 4 of 10 , Aug 19, 2007
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            No need to apologize. These guys get little enough recognition during
            their lives and very little at their passings so it's good to keep
            their memories alive here.

            On 8/14/07, pdqblues <PDQBlues@...> wrote:
            >
            >
            >
            >
            >
            >
            > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
            > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
            > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
            > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
            >
            > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
            > off topic.
            >
            > Paul
            >
            > http://www.signonsandiego.com/uniontrib/20070711/news_1m11melly.html
            >
            > OBITUARY
            > George Melly; British jazz singer; 80
            >
            > ASSOCIATED PRESS
            >
            > July 11, 2007
            >
            > George Melly, a flamboyant, gravel-voiced jazz singer, critic and
            > raconteur, died Thursday, his wife said. He was 80.
            >
            > Though suffering from lung cancer and dementia, Mr. Melly continued
            > performing nearly until the end. He gave his last concert June 10. He
            > died at home in London, Diana Melly said.
            >
            > Mr. Melly was noted for loud suits, louder ties and the image he
            > cultivated of a hard-drinking throwback to the Jazz Age.
            >
            > After his navy service in World War II, he relished the life of a
            > peripatetic musician. "Hard drinking and squalid digs, but absolutely
            > no regrets," he once recalled.
            >
            > Mr. Melly gave up the musician's life in 1962 to concentrate on
            > writing about surrealist art and working as a music and theater critic.
            >
            > In 1974, he went back on the road with John Chilton's Feet-warmers.
            >
            > In addition to his wife, Mr. Melly is survived by his son, daughter,
            > stepdaughter and four grandchildren.
            >
            >
          • Dan Van Landingham
            Can anyone tell me more about the British trad jazz scene?I vaguely remember some of the sides such as that 1959 tune Petite Fleur ;as I recall,the
            Message 5 of 10 , Aug 20, 2007
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              Can anyone tell me more about the British "trad jazz" scene?I vaguely remember some of the sides such as that 1959 tune "Petite Fleur";as I recall,the clarinetist was one Marty Sunshine.I am quite familiar with trumpeter who had that hit record-circa 1962-"Midnight in Moscow".I believe his name was Kenny Ball.It seems to me that his hit recordings were on the old KAPP label of the '50s and '60s.

              David Richoux <tubaman@...> wrote: Mere minutes before I got your e-mail I was just starting to read a
              used copy of "Mellymobile" (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket
              art by "Trog" - Wally Fawkes) that I had recently bought on Amazon.
              His description of the Trad Jazz scene in the 1950-1970s UK is
              hilarious!

              While I was on a UK tour in the 1990s I picked up a LP by John
              Chilton's Feet-Warmers in 1972 called "Nuts" (along with some other
              fun records by the Pigsty Hill Light Orchestra jug band and others.)
              There is a great picture ( I assume it is one of George) on the back,
              with the caption "Wouldn't this photograph make a beautiful
              enlargement?" I had no idea of what I was getting - just bought it
              based on the picture and song selection... I was not disappointed!

              Humor and Jazz = Hokum
              (and that is a good thing!)
              Dave Richoux

              On Aug 14, 2007, at 3:27 PM, pdqblues wrote:

              > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
              > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
              > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
              > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
              >
              > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
              > off topic.
              >
              > Paul
              >






              ---------------------------------
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              [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
            • David Brown
              Trad , in its various forms and in relation to the Revival generally, was discussed here earlier this year. Search with Bill Russell . [Non-text portions
              Message 6 of 10 , Aug 21, 2007
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                'Trad', in its various forms and in relation to the 'Revival' generally, was
                discussed here earlier this year. Search with 'Bill Russell'.




                [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
              • Stuart MacBeth
                Dear Dan The volume most relevant to subscribers to Red Hot Jazz is Jim Godbolt s excellent Jazz in Britain 1919-1950 published by The Northway Press. A second
                Message 7 of 10 , Aug 21, 2007
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                  Dear Dan

                  The volume most relevant to subscribers to Red Hot Jazz is Jim Godbolt's excellent Jazz in Britain 1919-1950 published by The Northway Press. A second edition of the book has recently become available.

                  Even better there is an accompanying 4-CD Set on the Proper label which showcases many American hot musicians like Adrian Rollini and Frank Guarante who made the trip across the Atlantic and worked and recorded in London.

                  Jim Godbolt's 1951-1970 covers the later and infinitely more commerical"Trad" movement in more detail alongisde excellent chapters on Ken Colyer and the rivalry between hot jazz fans and modernists which still rages today in certain quarters (i.e. my local pub on a Saturday night)!

                  Stuart



                  ----- Original Message ----
                  From: Dan Van Landingham <danvanlandingham@...>
                  To: RedHotJazz@yahoogroups.com
                  Sent: Tuesday, 21 August, 2007 4:48:28 AM
                  Subject: Re: [RedHotJazz] George Melly; British jazz singer; 80

                  Can anyone tell me more about the British "trad jazz" scene?I vaguely remember some of the sides such as that 1959 tune "Petite Fleur";as I recall,the clarinetist was one Marty Sunshine.I am quite familiar with trumpeter who had that hit record-circa 1962-"Midnight in Moscow".I believe his name was Kenny Ball.It seems to me that his hit recordings were on the old KAPP label of the '50s and '60s.

                  David Richoux <tubaman@tubatoast. com> wrote: Mere minutes before I got your e-mail I was just starting to read a
                  used copy of "Mellymobile" (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket
                  art by "Trog" - Wally Fawkes) that I had recently bought on Amazon.
                  His description of the Trad Jazz scene in the 1950-1970s UK is
                  hilarious!

                  While I was on a UK tour in the 1990s I picked up a LP by John
                  Chilton's Feet-Warmers in 1972 called "Nuts" (along with some other
                  fun records by the Pigsty Hill Light Orchestra jug band and others.)
                  There is a great picture ( I assume it is one of George) on the back,
                  with the caption "Wouldn't this photograph make a beautiful
                  enlargement? " I had no idea of what I was getting - just bought it
                  based on the picture and song selection... I was not disappointed!

                  Humor and Jazz = Hokum
                  (and that is a good thing!)
                  Dave Richoux

                  On Aug 14, 2007, at 3:27 PM, pdqblues wrote:

                  > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
                  > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
                  > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
                  > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
                  >
                  > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
                  > off topic.
                  >
                  > Paul
                  >

                  ------------ --------- --------- ---
                  Be a better Globetrotter. Get better travel answers from someone who knows.
                  Yahoo! Answers - Check it out.

                  [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]





                  ___________________________________________________________
                  Yahoo! Answers - Got a question? Someone out there knows the answer. Try it
                  now.
                  http://uk.answers.yahoo.com/

                  [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                • Dan Van Landingham
                  Thank you for the information.It seems to me I had the album by Kenny Ball which included the 1962 hit Midnight in Moscow .As far as British bands go,I d like
                  Message 8 of 10 , Aug 21, 2007
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                    Thank you for the information.It seems to me I had the album by Kenny Ball which included the 1962 hit "Midnight in Moscow".As far as British bands go,I'd like to find some information on leader Harry Roy.I bought an old British Decca back in the late '60s of "Barrel House Boogie".It was great;that band swung as opposed to the Lew Stone recording of "Canadian Capers" which I loved.The reverse,"Tiger Rag",sounded almost comical but it was a nice,clean band.Both are long gone and my personal history of British Decca is next to nil save the fact that when Jack and Dave Kapp(formerly of Brunswick Records)started "American Decca",they also were given the distribution of British Decca masters here in the U.S.I once saw some American Decca 78s of Gracie Fields whom I know little about.I didn't know that musicians were still waging the "mouldy fig" versus "modern jazz(bebop)" war.I liked both movements.They had more in common that either faction would care to admit.Either
                    way,Condon's autobiography describes both camps accurately:"We Called it Music".

                    Stuart MacBeth <stuartmacbeth@...> wrote: Dear Dan

                    The volume most relevant to subscribers to Red Hot Jazz is Jim Godbolt's excellent Jazz in Britain 1919-1950 published by The Northway Press. A second edition of the book has recently become available.

                    Even better there is an accompanying 4-CD Set on the Proper label which showcases many American hot musicians like Adrian Rollini and Frank Guarante who made the trip across the Atlantic and worked and recorded in London.

                    Jim Godbolt's 1951-1970 covers the later and infinitely more commerical"Trad" movement in more detail alongisde excellent chapters on Ken Colyer and the rivalry between hot jazz fans and modernists which still rages today in certain quarters (i.e. my local pub on a Saturday night)!

                    Stuart

                    ----- Original Message ----
                    From: Dan Van Landingham <danvanlandingham@...>
                    To: RedHotJazz@yahoogroups.com
                    Sent: Tuesday, 21 August, 2007 4:48:28 AM
                    Subject: Re: [RedHotJazz] George Melly; British jazz singer; 80

                    Can anyone tell me more about the British "trad jazz" scene?I vaguely remember some of the sides such as that 1959 tune "Petite Fleur";as I recall,the clarinetist was one Marty Sunshine.I am quite familiar with trumpeter who had that hit record-circa 1962-"Midnight in Moscow".I believe his name was Kenny Ball.It seems to me that his hit recordings were on the old KAPP label of the '50s and '60s.

                    David Richoux <tubaman@tubatoast. com> wrote: Mere minutes before I got your e-mail I was just starting to read a
                    used copy of "Mellymobile" (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket
                    art by "Trog" - Wally Fawkes) that I had recently bought on Amazon.
                    His description of the Trad Jazz scene in the 1950-1970s UK is
                    hilarious!

                    While I was on a UK tour in the 1990s I picked up a LP by John
                    Chilton's Feet-Warmers in 1972 called "Nuts" (along with some other
                    fun records by the Pigsty Hill Light Orchestra jug band and others.)
                    There is a great picture ( I assume it is one of George) on the back,
                    with the caption "Wouldn't this photograph make a beautiful
                    enlargement? " I had no idea of what I was getting - just bought it
                    based on the picture and song selection... I was not disappointed!

                    Humor and Jazz = Hokum
                    (and that is a good thing!)
                    Dave Richoux

                    On Aug 14, 2007, at 3:27 PM, pdqblues wrote:

                    > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
                    > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
                    > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
                    > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
                    >
                    > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
                    > off topic.
                    >
                    > Paul
                    >

                    ------------ --------- --------- ---
                    Be a better Globetrotter. Get better travel answers from someone who knows.
                    Yahoo! Answers - Check it out.

                    [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

                    __________________________________________________________
                    Yahoo! Answers - Got a question? Someone out there knows the answer. Try it
                    now.
                    http://uk.answers.yahoo.com/

                    [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]






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                    [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                  • tc
                    I do happen to remember in Marty Scorsese s series on jazz four or five years ago that one of the ten (?) episodes was on skiffle, I believe, certainly on some
                    Message 9 of 10 , Aug 22, 2007
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                      I do happen to remember in Marty Scorsese's series on jazz four or
                      five years ago that one of the ten (?) episodes was on skiffle, I
                      believe, certainly on some elements of the British jazz scene. Sorry,
                      I'm not particularly well-informed about jazz really, not really sure
                      if skiffle is really related to traditional jazz....anyway, just glad
                      to be able to contribute something to this wonderful group :)

                      todd



                      On 8/20/07, Dan Van Landingham <danvanlandingham@...> wrote:
                      >
                      >
                      >
                      >
                      >
                      >
                      > Can anyone tell me more about the British "trad jazz" scene?I vaguely
                      > remember some of the sides such as that 1959 tune "Petite Fleur";as I
                      > recall,the clarinetist was one Marty Sunshine.I am quite familiar with
                      > trumpeter who had that hit record-circa 1962-"Midnight in Moscow".I believe
                      > his name was Kenny Ball.It seems to me that his hit recordings were on the
                      > old KAPP label of the '50s and '60s.
                      >
                      > David Richoux <tubaman@...> wrote: Mere minutes before I got your
                      > e-mail I was just starting to read a
                      > used copy of "Mellymobile" (by George Melly, 1982 with dust jacket
                      > art by "Trog" - Wally Fawkes) that I had recently bought on Amazon.
                      > His description of the Trad Jazz scene in the 1950-1970s UK is
                      > hilarious!
                      >
                      > While I was on a UK tour in the 1990s I picked up a LP by John
                      > Chilton's Feet-Warmers in 1972 called "Nuts" (along with some other
                      > fun records by the Pigsty Hill Light Orchestra jug band and others.)
                      > There is a great picture ( I assume it is one of George) on the back,
                      > with the caption "Wouldn't this photograph make a beautiful
                      > enlargement?" I had no idea of what I was getting - just bought it
                      > based on the picture and song selection... I was not disappointed!
                      >
                      > Humor and Jazz = Hokum
                      > (and that is a good thing!)
                      > Dave Richoux
                      >
                      > On Aug 14, 2007, at 3:27 PM, pdqblues wrote:
                      >
                      > > At the risk of seemingly like the Grim Reaper, I post these obituaries
                      > > of those associated with historical jazz because there are so few of
                      > > these figures of jazz left. I also hope some interesting and useful
                      > > information can be gleaned from these obituaries.
                      > >
                      > > My apologies to those who are uninterested or who feel these posts are
                      > > off topic.
                      > >
                      > > Paul
                      > >
                      >
                      > ---------------------------------
                      > Be a better Globetrotter. Get better travel answers from someone who knows.
                      > Yahoo! Answers - Check it out.
                      >
                      > [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                      >
                      >
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