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Louis Armstrong - Pops: The 1940's Small-Band Sides album flac

  • Performer: Louis Armstrong
  • Album: Pops: The 1940's Small-Band Sides
  • FLAC: 1907 mb | MP3: 1759 mb
  • Released: 1987
  • Country: US
  • Style: Big Band, Dixieland, Free Improvisation, Swing
  • Rating: 4.9/5
  • Votes: 829
Louis Armstrong - Pops: The 1940's Small-Band Sides album flac


1 I Want A Little Girl
2 Sugar
3 Blues For Yesterday
4 Blues In The South
5 Do You Know What It Means To Miss New Oleans
6 Where The Blues Were Born In New Orleans
7 Mahogany Hall Stomp
8 Ain't Misbehavin'
9 Rockin' Chair (Concert Version)
10 Back O' Town Blues
11 Save It, Pretty Mama
12 St. James Infirmary
13 Jack-Armstrong Blues
14 Rockin' Chair (Studio Version)
15 Someday You'll Be Sorry
16 Fifty-Fifty Blues
17 A Song Was Born
18 Please Stop Playing Those Blues, Boy
19 Before Long
20 Lovely Weather We're Having


  • Art Direction – Neal Pozner
  • Baritone Saxophone, Clarinet – Ernie Caceres
  • Bass – Al Hall, Arvell Shaw, Bob Haggart, Red Callender
  • Clarinet – Barney Bigard, Peanuts Hucko
  • Cornet, Trumpet – Bobby Hackett
  • Drums – Cozy Cole, George Wettling, Minor Hall, Sid Catlett*, Zutty Singleton
  • Executive-Producer – Steve Backer
  • Guitar – Al Casey, Allan Reuss, Bud Scott
  • Illustration [Cover] – Mark Hess
  • Piano – Charlie Beal, Dick Cary, Johnny Guarnieri, Leonard Feather
  • Reissue Producer – Ed Michel
  • Trombone – Kid Ory, Vic Dickenson
  • Trombone, Vocals – Jack Teagarden
  • Trumpet, Vocals – Louis Armstrong

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 0 035628 637826

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
6378-2-RB Louis Armstrong Pops: The 1940's Small-Band Sides ‎(CD, Comp) Bluebird 6378-2-RB US 1987
ND86378 Louis Armstrong Pops: The 1940's Small Band Sides ‎(CD, Comp) Bluebird ND86378 Unknown

1954 Написал вторую автобиографическую книгу Satchmo. My Life in New Orleans.

1971 10 февраля 1971 г. в последний раз играл и пел в телешоу со своим старым партнером по сцене Бингом Кросби.

Опубликовано: 3 апр. 2010 г. ALEXANDER'S RAGTIME BAND by Louis Armstrong and his Orchestra, recorded in 1937. Just acquired a large collection (about 750 records) of 78s and found about 40 Louis Armstrong records from the 1930s-1940s. 35 are new to my collection so I will try to get tham all recorded (70 sides!) and posted.

All the great songs and lyrics from the "Pops: 1940's Small Band Sides " album ont he Web's largest and most authoritative lyrics resource. Style:MLA Chicago APA. "Pops: 1940's Small Band Sides Album.

Louis Daniel Armstrong (August 4, 1901 – July 6, 1971), nicknamed Satchmo, Satch, and Pops, was an American trumpeter, composer, vocalist and occasional actor who was one of the most influential figures in jazz. His career spanned five decades, from the 1920s to the 1960s, and different eras in the history of jazz. In 2017, he was inducted into the Rhythm & Blues Hall of Fame.

On this page you can not listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. All materials are provided for educational purposes. Released at: This album was released on the label Bluebird (3) (catalog number 6378-2-RB). This album was released in 1987 year. US. Format of the release is. CD, Compilation. The album included the following session artists: Art Direction.

Louis Armstrong (1901–1971), nicknamed Satchmo or Pops, was an American trumpeter, composer, singer and occasional actor who was one of the most influential figures in jazz and in all of American popular music. His career spanned five decades, from the 1920s to the 1960s, and different eras in jazz.

Louis had a few different nicknames, including 'Pops' and 'Satchmo' (which was short for 'Satchelmouth'). He played with 'King' Oliver, Paul Barbarin, and sometimes he played with Al Hirt. But he was mostly a leader to the bands he played with. 29, 1937-May 13, 1938), Louis Armstrong & His Orchestra 1940-1942 (Classics; May 1, 1940-Apr. 17, 1942), Pops: 1940s Small Band Sides (RCA/Bluebird; Sep. 6, 1946-Oct.

Discover ideas about Louis Armstrong. Louis Armstrong 1940s Lively Band Scene. Louis Armstrong Band Photography Jazz Musicians Music Artists Jazz Artists Piano Vintage Drums Jazz Band Miles Davis. A Louis Armstrong Jubilee In celebration of the day that Louis Armstrong chose as his birthday, July 4th, here’s a look, courtesy of Michael Zirpolo’s swingandbeyond Find this Pin and more on Jazz by Harriett Robinson.

Louis Daniel Armstrong was born on August 4th, 1901, and became one of the most famous jazz performers of all time. Satchmo was a trumpet player, singer, composer and actor who explored all forms of jazz throughout his six-decade career. His three albums with Ella Fitzgerald recorded in the mid-1950s (Ella and Louis, Ella and Louis Again and Porgy & Bess) became instant jazz classics. Louis Armstrong Catalogue. So You Think You Know Louis Armstrong?

The records by Louis Armstrong and His Five–and later, Hot Seven–are the most influential in jazz. Armstrong’s improvised solos transformed jazz from an ensemble-based music into a soloist’s art, while his expressive vocals incorporated innovative bursts of scat singing and an underlying swing feel. By the end of the decade, the popularity of the Hot Fives and Sevens was enough to send Armstrong back to New York, where he appeared in the popular Broadway revue, Hot Chocolates. He soon began touring and never really stopped until his death in 1971  . He began touring the country in the 1940s.

Louis Daniel Armstrong (usually pronounced 'Louee' in the French pronunciation with a silent s) ( August 4, 1901 1 – July 6, 1971 ) (also known by the nicknames Satchmo and Pops ) was an American jazz musician. Armstrong was a charismatic, innovative performer whose musical skills and bright personality transformed jazz from a rough regional dance music into a popular art form. Oliver's band was the best and most influential hot jazz band in Chicago in the early 1920s, at a time when Chicago was the center of jazz. Armstrong made his first recordings, including taking some solos and breaks, while playing second cornet in Oliver's band in 1923. Bookings for big bands tapered off during the 1940's due to changes in public tastes: ballrooms closed, and there was competition from television and from other types of music becoming more popular than big band music.