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Louis Armstrong - Satchmo At The National Press Club (Vinyl, LP, Album)

9 thoughts on “ Louis Armstrong - Satchmo At The National Press Club (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Louis Armstrong was born in a poor section of New Orleans known as “the Battlefield” on August 4, By the time of his death in , the man known around the world as Satchmo was widely recognized as a founding father of jazz—a uniquely American art form. His influence as .
  2. One of the last live appearances by Louis Armstrong – presented here in a really charming little album, issued in a small pressing by The National Press Club! The album's a great document of all the Armstrong charms in one package – as Louis talks as much as he plays – telling stories and speaking about the music on the first half of the set.
  3. Jazz icon Louis Armstrong, always the consummate entertainer, turned a award ceremony at the National Press Club in Washington DC into an impromptu performance—despite recent poor health. It was one of his last concerts before he passed away 5 months later.
  4. Aug 01,  · Satchmo at Symphony Hall (). The first live document of Armstrong’s return to the small group format after the big band era. The All Stars—Jack Teagarden on trombone, Barney Bigard on clarinet, Sid Catlett on drums, Arvell Shaw on bass and Velma Middleton joining Armstrong on vocals—all got featured spots in a set that covered the entire history of jazz up until that point, from.
  5. Satchmo in Style, an Album by Louis Armstrong. Released on Decca (catalog no. DL ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Big Band, Vocal Jazz.
  6. Louis Armstrong was one of the most influential figures in the jazz scene. As a trumpeter, singer, and composer he recorded some of the most famous songs the world would ever hear. This Collected release combines the songs from his early days with his big hits and collaborations with other artists.. Louis Armstrong was born and raised in New Orleans during the first 20 years of the 20 th century.
  7. The recording was originally a limited vinyl release by the National Press Club in Armstrong often signed letters “Red Beans and Rice-ly Yours,” which makes for an apt title for the recording especially since his favorite recipes—everything from Louisiana Caviar to the Sazerac—are included in the liner notes, as they were in the original pressing. 11 tracks, 58 minutes.
  8. On Friday, at a news conference at the site of Armstrong’s original recording at the National Press Club, the music he made more than 40 years ago will finally be made available to the general.
  9. Armstrong often stated that he was born on July 4, Although he died in , it was not until the mids that his true birth date, August 4, , was discovered by Tad Jones by researching baptismal records. At least three other biographies treat the July 4th birth date as a myth.

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