» » Dave Bartholomew - Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band

Dave Bartholomew - Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band album flac

  • Performer: Dave Bartholomew
  • Album: Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band
  • FLAC: 1436 mb | MP3: 1115 mb
  • Released: 1961
  • Country: US
  • Style: Swing, Rhythm & Blues
  • Rating: 4.1/5
  • Votes: 132
  • Format: MOD AU RA MPC VOX AUD MIDI
Dave Bartholomew - Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band album flac

Tracklist

Blueberry Hill 2:26
Ain't That A Shame 2:20
Troubles Of My Own 2:51
Blue Monday 2:22
So Long 2:03
Honey Chile 2:27
I'm Walkin' 2:11
Going To The River 2:14
Let The Four Winds Blow 1:54
I'm In Love Again 1:38
The Fat Man 1:57
Goin' Home 3:43

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
LP 12076 Dave Bartholomew Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band ‎(LP, Album) Imperial LP 12076 US 1961
LP 12076 Dave Bartholomew Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band ‎(LP, Album) Imperial LP 12076 US 1961
LP 9162 Dave Bartholomew Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band ‎(LP, Album, Mono) Imperial LP 9162 US 1961
LP 9162, LP. 9162 Dave Bartholomew Fats Domino Presents Dave Bartholomew And His Great Big Band ‎(LP, Album, Mono) Imperial, Imperial LP 9162, LP. 9162 Canada 1961

American musician, band leader, producer, and composer. Background information. Many musicians have recorded Bartholomew's songs, but his partnership with Fats Domino produced some of his greatest successes. In the mid-1950s they wrote more than forty hits for Imperial Records, including the Billboard number one pop chart hit "Ain't That a Shame". Bartholomew and his band made their first recordings, including "She's Got Great Big Eyes", at Cosimo Matassa's New Orleans studio for De Luxe Records in September 1947. Prominent members of the band

Dave Bartholomew, Songwriter and Fats Domino Collaborator, Dead at 100. New Orleans legend and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee co-wrote Ain’t That a Shame, produced Domino’s Blueberry Hill. Bartholomew died Sunday at a New Orleans-area hospital, his son Dave Bartholomew Jr. confirmed to the Associated Press. His body simply broke down. Daddy was 100 years and six months old. It was just that time, Bartholomew Jr. said. Both Ain’t That a Shame and Blueberry Hill were named to Rolling Stone‘s 500 Greatest Songs of All Time list.

He was 100 years old. A member of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, the Songwriters Hall of Fame, and the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame, Bartholomew was a trumpeter, producer, arranger, songwriter, and bandleader. He was the longtime collaborator of Fats Domino, helping him write, arrange and perform some of the nation’s biggest hits back in the 1950’s and 60’s. Bartholomew nurtured Domino’s career, letting him sit-in with his band when Domino was just a teenager. He invited Lew Chudd, the owner of Imperial Records, to hear Domino in a club on North Rampart Street. Chudd was impressed and signed him to a contract.

Fats & Dave movie premier scene report: Dave, Fats, Mac & Smoky are all here front row. Pre screening music by Ronald Jones - son of Joe Jones. Gorgeous Carver theater marquee lighting up the scene outside. The man of the evening - Joe Lauro is about to take the stage. The Big Beat - The Story Of Fats Domino And His Band. The early years (1949-62) of the Fats Domino, Dave Bartholomew collaboration and its roots in the culture and music of New Orleans. The Big Beat - The Story Of Fats Domino And His Band added an event. Help us finally tell the true story of Fats & Dave and memorialize these great gents while they are still with us! AUG15. Kickstarter launched! Thurs 00:00 PDT. The Big Beat - The Story Of Fats Domino And His Band added 6 new photos to the album Fats Domino Photo Gallery.

Fats Domino, left, and Dave Bartholomew, who co-wrote and produced many of Mr. Domino’s hits. Dave was one of rock ’n’ roll’s first great producers, one expert said. Fusing Mardi Gras parade rhythms, jump blues, big-band jazz and Tin Pan Alley pop, Mr. Bartholomew and his band created a Crescent City groove that became as enduring a part of rock ’n’ roll vernacular as Bo Diddley’s shave-and-a-haircut beat and Mr. Berry’s ringin’ a bell guitar. No less remarkable was the fact that Mr. Bartholomew, a black man, achieved such prominence working in the Jim Crow South. You had to be somebody special to rise to the top.

He led his own band in 1946 and recorded his first session in 1949. Since then, he has over 4000 songs in his catalog. He's behind the discovery of Fats Domino. In the 1950s, he was employed by Imperial. Inducted into Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1998. Inducted into Rock And Roll Hall of Fame in 1991 (Non-Performer).

Dave Bartholomew in 1978. He was a celebrated producer, arranger and trumpeter who guided the career of Fats Domino. com/The Times-Picayune). The Domino-Bartholomew collaboration began in 1949 when Mr. Bartholomew, a big-band trumpeter and fledgling talent scout, introduced the portly boogie-woogie pianist to Imperial Records. Mr. Bartholomew went on to produce many of Domino’s records, and they also co-wrote such enduring hits as I’m Walkin’ (1957) and Ain’t That a Shame (1955).

Dave Bartholomew, a giant of New Orleans music and a rock n' roll pioneer who with Fats Domino co-wrote and produced such classics as 'Ain't That a Shame,' ''I'm Walkin'' and 'Let the Four Winds Blow,' has died. He was 100. Bartholomew, a member of the Songwriters Hall of Fame and Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, died Sunday in a suburban New Orleans hospital, his eldest son Dave Bartholomew Jr. told The Associated Press. Bartholomew and his band are shown in an undated photograph at The Graystone. Bartholomew continued to play music well into his old age. He is shown in 2011 at the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival. Born in Edgard, Louisiana, in 1918 and a resident of New Orleans since the 1930s, Bartholomew learned the trumpet from Peter Davis, who had mentored Armstrong.

Memuro
Just wanted to say that I'm pretty sure the excellent organist featured on this album, "Bobby James," is actually the great James Booker. I've never seen this attribution anywhere, but it sounds like Booker's playing, and Bartholomew used him on organ frequently for record dates. "Bobby James" never made another recorded appearance - pretty odd for someone this talented. At this time, Booker was under contract to Peacock Records, for whom he recorded "Gonzo" and three other singles, so it makes sense that he needed a pseudonym for this recording.
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