Tuesday, May 17, 2016

This week's Jazz-O-Rama: "Benny Goodman: Big Band vs. Small Group" Original 78 RPM records remaster by Joe Bev

Benny Goodman, clarinet; Lionel Hampton, 
vibes; Teddy Wilson, piano; Gene Krupa, drums


This week's
Jazz-O-Rama:

"Benny Goodman
Big Band vs. Small Group"
Original 78 RPM records remaster by Joe Bev.




LISTEN ON TUNEIN - tunein.com
http://www.PawlingPublicRadio.org 
Every Tuesday from 7 to 9 pm (EST),  Joe will be in the studio live to play the greatest classic jazz from the 1950s and 60s. Then, stay tuned from 9 to 10 pm (EST) for Joe's hour of 78 records.

“I am very excited to be on the air live! Expect great Jazz classics from Monk, Trane, Bird and a lot more! Plus, we'll take calls and talk about what's happening! We may even have some surprise guests!” announced JOE BEVilacqua, the veteran award-winning producer, who's guest host will be his talented wife, Lorie Kellogg. 
The two additional live hour will air exclusively on Pawling Public Radio. The station broadcasts 24/7 locally on 103.7 FM, and streamed online at:  pawlingpublicradio.org or tunein.com/radio/Pawling-Public-Radio





01 - Let's Dance

Let's Dance was a Saturday night radio music program broadcast by NBC in the mid-1930s. It became Benny's theme song at that time.
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      Columbia
Country:    USA
Catalogue:    35301
Date:    30 Nov 1939



02 - Memories Of You

Memories Of You (Razaf-Blake) by The Benny Goodman Sextet - Goodman (clarinet), Lionel Hampton (vibes), Fletcher Henderson (piano), Charlie Christian (guitar), Arthur Bernstein (bass), Nick Fatool (drums)
Artist:    Benny Goodman Sextet
Label:      Parlophone
Country:    UK
Catalogue:    R. 2761
Date:    Nov 1940
Format:    10"
Title:    The 1940 Super Rhythm-Style Series No. 123 & 124
Recorded in 1939.



03 - Get Happy
Recorded on March 20, 1936. 

04 - Avalon

Benny Goodman Quartet -  Avalon
1937 - Written-By – Al Jolson, Vincent Rose
Benny Goodman, clarinet; Lionel Hampton, vibes; Teddy Wilson, piano; Gene Krupa, drums

05 - You Turned The Tables On Me

Benny Goodman and His Orchestra with Helen Ward “You Turned The Tables On Me” Victor 25391, recorded on August 13, 1936, in Hollywood. "You Turned the Tables on Me" is a popular song with music by Louis Alter and lyrics by Sidney D. Mitchell, published in 1936. The song was introduced in the musical film Sing, Baby, Sing. The most popular recording was by Helen Ward with the Benny Goodman orchestra. It has since been recorded by numerous pop and jazz vocalists and orchestras.

06 - Ac-Dc Current

Charlie Christian With Benny Goodman
Recorded In NYC, 1939, Benny Goodman - cl, Lionel Hampton - vb, Johnny Guarnieri - p, Charlie Christian - g, Artie Bernstein - b, Nick Fatool - dr.

07 - Changes
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      His Master's Voice
Country:    UK
Catalogue:    B. 8683
Date:    1938
Format:    10"
Written by Ted Koehler, Harold Arlen

08 - Air Mail Special

Air Mail Special is a 1941 jazz standard. It was written by Benny Goodman, James Mundy and Charlie Christian.



09 - King Porter Stomp

Recorded in New York, 1935, Benny Goodman - cl, Bunny Berigan, Nate Kazebier, Ralph Muzzillo - tp, Red Ballard, Jack Lacey - tb
Toots Mondello, Hymie Schertzer - as, Arthur Rollini, Dick Clarck - ts, Frank Foeba - p, George Eps - g, Harry Goodman - b, Gene Krupa - dr.
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      Columbia
Country:    Germany
Catalogue:    DW 5105
Format:    10"

10 - Breakfast Feud

Artist:    Benny Goodman And His Sextet
Label:      Columbia
Country:    USA
Catalogue:    36039
Date:    4 Apr 1941
Format:    10"

11 - Why Don't You Do Right

Why Don’t You Do Right (McCoy) by Benny Goodman & his Orchestra, vocal by Peggy Lee. Inspired by blues singer Lil Green’s 1941 recording of the tune, Peggy really turned on the personality with this purported million-selling waxing of her greatest Goodman hit. “Why Don’t You Do Right” reached #4 on Billboard’s sales chart, the song having originated in 1936 by The Harlem Hamfats with the title “The Weed Smoker’s Dream.”
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      Columbia
Country:    USA
Catalogue:    36652
Date:    16 Oct 1942
Format:    10"




12 - A Smo-O-O-Oth One

(Recorded May 13, 1941) Benny Goodman Clarinet; Cootie Williams, Trumpet; Georgie Auld, Tenor Sax; Johnny Guarnieri, Piano; Charlie Christian, Guitar; Arthur Bernstein, Bass; Jo Jones, Drums.
Artist:    Benny Goodman And His Sextet
Label:      Parlophone
Country:    Australia
Catalogue:    A7469
Date:    1941
Format:    10"


13 - Benny Goodman - Moonglow (big band)
The Benny Goodman Orchestra (1934), Jack Teagarden and Teddy Wilson both featured in this early full-band arrangement of the standard, one of Benny Goodman’s more successful Columbia releases. The more widely-known Goodman Quartet version of “Moonglow” was made two years later for Victor. Columbia 2927-D - Moon Glow (Hudson-DeLange-Mills) by Benny Goodman & his Orchestra, recorded in NYC May 14, 1934.


14 - Moonglow (small group)

The Benny Goodman Quartet with Charlie Christian and Lionel Hampton made a famous version of the song in 1936.


15 - Love Me Or Leave Me
LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME by Benny Goodman, recorded August 21, 1936, released by Victor Records as catalog number 25406, with the flip side "Exactly Like You". Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      His Master's Voice
Country:    UK
Catalogue:    B. 8504
Date:    Dec 1936
Format:    10"
Title:    Swing Music 1936 Series No. 87 & 88

16 - Soft Winds

Soft Winds is a 1940 jazz standard composed by Benny Goodman, with lyrics by Fred Royal. Charlie Parker performed it regularly in the 1940s.

16a - Sing Sing Sing (With A Swing) live
excerpt - not remastered


17 - Sing Sing Sing (With A Swing) live
full - remastered

“Sing, Sing, Sing (With a Swing)” is a 1936 song written and composed by Louis Prima, who first recorded it with the New Orleans Gang and released it in March 1936 as a 78, Brunswick 7628, with "It's Been So Long" as the B side. It is strongly identified with the Big Band and Swing eras. Though it has lyrics, which Prima wrote, it was performed as an instrumental by Fletcher Henderson and, most famously, by Benny Goodman.
Benny Goodman: clarinet
Harry James, Ziggy Elman, and Chris Griffin: trumpets
Red Ballard and Vernon Brown: trombones
Hymie Schertzer and George Koenig; alto saxophones
Art Rollini and Babe Russin: tenor saxophones
Jess Stacy: piano
Allan Reuss: guitar
Harry Goodman: bass
Gene Krupa: drums
Composed by Louis Prima
Arranged by Jimmy Mundy (who incorporated "Christopher Columbus", a piece written by Chu Berry for the Fletcher Henderson band, into the piece)
Live from Carnegie Hall, New York, 1938


18 - Stompin' At The Savoy
"Stompin' at the Savoy" is a 1934 jazz standard composed by Edgar Sampson. It is named after the famed Harlem nightspot the Savoy Ballroom in New York City. Though the song is credited to Benny Goodman, Chick Webb, Edgar Sampson, and Andy Razaf, it was written and arranged by Sampson, Webb's alto saxophonist. Both Webb and Goodman recorded it as an instrumental, Goodman's being the bigger hit.
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      His Master's Voice
Country:    UK
Catalogue:    B. 8480
Date:    1936
Format:    10"
Title:    Swing Music 1936 Series No. 73 & 74


19 - Poor Butterfly
Artist:    Benny Goodman Sextet
Label:      Columbia
Country:    USA
Catalogue:    36722
Date:    17 Jul 1944
Format:    10"
Sides 5 and 6 in Columbia album set C-102, Benny Goodman's Sextet.
Personnel:
Charlie Christian - Guitar
Benny Goodman - Clarinet
Lionel Hampton - Vibes
Johnny Guarnieri - Piano
Artie Berstein - Bass
Nick Fatool - Drums

20 - Don't Be That Way

"Don't Be That Way" written by Edgar Sampson, Benny Goodman, and Mitchell Parish was Benny Goodman's opening number in his famous Carnegie Hall Concert on January 16, 1938. A month later he recorded it for RCA Victor and it became a number 1 hit.

21 - Wholly Cats

Benny Goodman Sextet with Charlie Christian and Count Basie, Cootie Williams, George Auld, Artie Bernstein and Harry Jaeger, November 7, 1940, New York City.

22 - Handful Of Keys

Written-By – Fats Waller, Victor 25705, 1937.

23 - Seven Come Eleven

(Charlie Christian, Benny Goodman)  78 Benny Goodman Sextet
Charlie Christian (guitar), Benny Goodman (clarinet), Lionel Hampton (vibes), Fletcher Henderson (piano), Artie Bernstein (bass), Nick Fatool (drums). Composed by Charlie Christian & Benny Goodman.
Recorded: New York, November 22, 1939

24 - Seven Come Eleven
Album: Together Again! The Benny Goodman Quartet.
Benny Goodman: Clarinet
Lionel Hampton: Vib
Teddy Wilson: Piano
Gene Krupa: Drums
Together Again was the first full reunion in the studio of the Benny Goodman Quartet (featuring the clarinetist, vibraphonist Lionel Hampton, pianist Teddy Wilson, and drummer Gene Krupa), and although they would get together on an infrequent basis over the next decade, this was their last studio recording. In general, the classic swing stars avoided re-creating their past triumphs and instead recorded veteran standards that they had missed the first time around.


25 - Solo Flight
"Solo Flight" is a 1941 instrumental song by Benny Goodman and His Orchestra. The instrumental on the Columbia label, featured guitarist, Charlie Christian, and was released in early 1944. "Solo Flight" peaked at number sixteen on the pop charts and was number one on the Harlem Hit Parade. The artistry of Christian's improvisational guitar work is the centerpiece of this famous Jimmy Mundy arrangement for the Goodman Band. Recorded March 4, 1941, but not issued by Columbia until late 1943, "Solo Flight" became a #1 record hit on Billboard's 'Harlem Hit Parade' (R&B) chart. An alternate second take has been widely reissued over the years, but this post is of the original commercial hit version.
Artist:    Benny Goodman
Label:      Columbia
Country:    USA
Catalogue:    36684
Date:    10 Dec 1943
Format:    10"


26 - Gilly

The Benny Goodman Sextet plays 'Gilly' from 'The Benny Goodman Sextet Featuring Charlie Christian' (1940).


27 - Goodnight, My Love
Performed by: Benny Goodman & Ella Fitzgerald - Recorded in: 1937.

28 - Goodbye

Record: Victor 25215 ... Recorded September 27, 1935 - written by Gordon Jenkins


LIKE THIS SHOW? CHECK THIS OUT...
Louis Armstrong's New Orleans, with Wynton Marsalis:
 A Joe Bev Musical Sound Portrait
by Joe Bevilacqua Narrated by Joe Bevilacqua, Winton Marsalis, Donald Newlove, Leonard Lopate, Louis Armstrong
Length: 59 min.
Veteran radio producer Joe Bevilacqua hosts this entertaining, informative hour, recorded in the French Quarter of New Orleans and featuring jazz great Wynton Marsalis, jazz author and historian Donald Newlove, WNYC Radio talk show host Leonard Lopate, members of the Preservation Hall Jazz Band, and others, on the origins of jazz, and the life and music of legendary trumpeter Louis Armstrong. Also featured is the music of Armstrong throughout his long career, and rare recordings, including audio from a 1957 CBS TV documentary with Edward R. Murrow.
More about Waterlogg Productions at http://www.waterlogg.com


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