Re: [RedHotJazz] Bernie Schultz (was Evertt Hoagland?)
- I knew of Everett Hoagland by way of George T. Simon's 1967 book "The Big Bands".He
played clarinet and had a jazz oriented band but switched a more commercial band.He
recorded for Decca in the mid to late '30s.I had a record of his band at one time.
--- On Sat, 7/26/08, Tommer <tommersl@...> wrote:
From: Tommer <tommersl@...>
Subject: [RedHotJazz] Bernie Schultz (was Evertt Hoagland?)
Date: Saturday, July 26, 2008, 2:44 AM
--- In RedHotJazz@yahoogro ups.com, "Jorge Fernandez" <jorgefedez@ ...>
> Are there any recordings of his band?
I don't know whether Omar and Everett (including the e' between the r'
and the t')Hoagland were relatives, but I couldn't resist to wonder
about the interesting image painted on the drum in this photo of Bernie
Schultz and his Crescent orch.
http://www.redhotja zz.com/schultzin fo.html
[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
- Thanks to everyone tha answered.
Seems no actual recording can be foun in the net.
By the way, he played in a Mexico City night club in the early 50's
and was listened in a radio broadast from there.
--- In RedHotJazz@yahoogroups.com, Snogpitch <snogpitch@...> wrote:
> Here is what Lord's Jazz Discography indicates:
- This message is possibly off topic Red hot jazz.
When I first came to the forum asking about Everett Hoagland
recordings was because I had vivid memories of my childhood listening
my parents and family about this band and his characteristic stile.
I thought my father had an LP of such band, but when I recently
browsed his collection couldn't find any. That's why I asked.
Now I now that Mr. Hoagland start playing in new England and then
went to Hollywood to be a Musical manager or something like that. SO
if such records exited they should be older.
Wrong, last week end I was browsing the 78 rpm part of the collection
and came across one record.
It is a Mexican recoding made in the late 1940's or early 50's, it
seems that Mr. Hoagland retired form movies, he came to Mexico and
played in a fancy ballroom (Ciros's) in one of the most luxurious
hotels of that time in Mexico City (Hotel Reforma).
The band should be a mix of American and Mexican musicians and had a
very "personal sound" with a walking bass, that resembles a fox
That is why for myself the term "Fox Trot" means a fox trotting and
not a rhythm invented by Mr. Fox in Broadway an early 20th century.
(I am not arguing this).
The point is, if anyone wants the images of the labels or the sounds,
(It seems I cannot post them here)
The melodies were for dancing, not really Hot Jazz:
Little White Lies
Softly Lights and Sweet music (sic)