Live performance at The Carnegie Hall, January 16, 1938.
The Famous 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert by Benny Goodman, Columbia Records catalogue item SL-160, is a two-disc LP of swing and jazz music recorded at Carnegie Hall in New York City on January 16, 1938. First issued in 1950, the landmark recording captured the premiere performance given by a big band in the famed concert venue. The event has been described as "the single most important jazz or popular music concert in history: jazz's 'coming out' party to the world of 'respectable' music.
Benny Goodman's January 16, 1938, Carnegie Hall concert is considered the single most important jazz or popular music concert in history: jazz's "coming out" party to the world of "respectable" music, held right in that throne room of musical respectability, Carnegie Hall. The 1950-vintage three-album set from the concert only solidified its reputation, and an earlier CD release derived from the LP master was a choice entry in the Goodman catalog for more than ten years.
This album has an average beat per minute of 208 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 208/208 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Benny Goodman's Carnegie Hall Concert 1938. BPM Profile Benny Goodman's Carnegie Hall Concert 1938. Album starts at BPM, ends at BPM (+0), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Andrej Hermlin and His Swing Dance Orchestra.
BENNY GOODMAN-The famous Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert. Carnegie hall 1938 complete [complete 2 CD. Condition is Very good
Benny Goodman conversation between Gino Francesconi and Loren Schoenberg. It's been nearly 80 years since Benny Goodman’s legendary 1938 debut at Carnegie Hall, a milestone that the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis will celebrate with a series of concerts Jan 11-13.
Album · 1950 · 49 Songs. Benny Goodman and His Orchestra.
Publish date: Nov 16, 2009. Updated on. Dec 13, 2018. Benny Goodman brings jazz to Carnegie Hall. Jazz has been called America’s classical music, a label that does more than just recognize its American origins. The label also makes the case that jazz is worthy of aesthetic consideration alongside music usually thought of as classical. In the current era, when programs of Duke Ellington and . Bach often draw the same highbrow crowds, that argument hardly seems controversial