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How High The Moon - Duke Ellington - The World Of Duke Ellington (Cassette)

9 thoughts on “ How High The Moon - Duke Ellington - The World Of Duke Ellington (Cassette)

  1. Jun 19,  · Duke Ellington, American pianist who was the greatest jazz composer and bandleader of his time. One of the originators of big-band jazz, Ellington led his band for more than half a century, composed thousands of scores, and created one of the most distinctive ensemble sounds in all of Western music.
  2. A profile of the composer Edward Kennedy 'Duke' Ellington (), along with a list of their works available to browse and buy.
  3. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Duke Ellington - The World Of Duke Ellington at Discogs. Complete your Duke Ellington collection/5(18).
  4. referencing Ellington In Concert, LP, Album, Mono, Club, T , T. This is the companion volume to Duke Ellington - Ellington In Concert, Volume 2 (World Record Club T ) - Duke Ellington and his Orchestra live at Cornell University, 10 december
  5. The Great Summit: The Master Takes is a Blue Note album by Duke Ellington and Louis llegicphocontswadurulachvenfalopor.coinfo's a reissue of the two Roulette albums Together For The First Time (track 1–10) and The Great Reunion (track 11–17) from (These two albums have later resurfaced as a Roulette double-LP entitled The Duke Ellington/Louis Armstrong Years and in as a .
  6. How High the Moon Imagrne My Frustration jimm;rJones(p)added Duke's Place Ella Fitzgcrald (vcl) acc. by Duke Ellington and His Orchestra As before, except Duke Ellington (p) replaces JimmyJones. Pablo Pablo Pablo PabIo Pabl.o Pablo 23O Azurc CA (cassette).
  7. Because Duke Ellington recorded so much music during a career spanning a half century, it is obvious that some of his work has been overlooked. This third two-record compilation released by Columbia in the years after his death in primarily focuses on less well-known tracks recorded between and
  8. "How High the Moon" is a jazz standard with lyrics by Nancy Hamilton and music by Morgan Lewis. It was first featured in the Broadway revue Two for the Show, where it was sung by Alfred Drake and Frances Comstock. In Two for the Show, this was a rare serious moment in an otherwise humorous llegicphocontswadurulachvenfalopor.coinfoer(s): Morgan Lewis.
  9. The Ellington segment is special, with new pieces featuring and introducing each of Duke's instrumental voices, including Lawrence Brown (the notes call him "bland"--but he was as vital to the "Ellington sound" as Johnny Hodges). And on what must be one of the greatest "A-Train"'s on record, Duke incorporates Oscar Peterson's explosive swing/5(77).

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