» » Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill - Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3
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Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill - Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3 album mp3

Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill - Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3 album mp3

Performer: Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four
Title: Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3
Country: Netherlands
Released: 1972
Style: Big Band, Swing
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 287
Other formats: WMA DMF DTS MP4 APE TTA VOX

Complete your Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian, Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill collection. The most bipolar album ever released. Side 1 is tunetful, uptempo Tin Pan Alley stuff with lots of fun rhythm changes and a bustling '20s Chicago vibe. Pops provides a guest vocal on "Too Busy. Lillie Delk Christian has the cutest voice ever recorded, and - contrary to what jazz snobs have written - can be very expressive and poignant, as on "You're a Real Sweetheart," "Last Night I Dreamed You Kissed Me," and "Sweethearts on Parade. Every selection feels like a film sequence.

Chicago, November 23, 1926. B1. –Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill. Every selection feels like a film sequence

Items from this seller. Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five - The Louis Armstrong.

Louis Armstrong: Rare Recordings of the Twenties, vol. 3. ( Okeh. Bertha "Chippie" Hill. Louis Armstrong: Rare Recordings of the Twenties, vol. 2. Hociel Thomas with Louis Armstrong and His Hot Four. Adam and Eve Had the Blues. Put It Where I Can Get It. from. ( Okeh

Louis Armstrong and his Hot Four with Lillie Delk Christian and Bertha Chippie Hill. Titled "Rare Recordings of the Twenties Vol . A split A and B side, of the two I prefer side A with Lillie Delk Christian. These have a fun 20's swing sound, and Satch sounds great on these tracks. Rescued from the local .4 years ago 0 42. heading to the west early today

Between November 1926 and December 1928, Louis Armstrong recorded about 67 titles as leader, sideman, and accompanist. Vol. 4 in Fremeaux's exhaustively complete Louis Armstrong series follows his footsteps as he recorded for OKeh, Vocalion, Brunswick, Columbia, and Odeon, leading his Hot Four, Five, and Seven as well as his Stompers and his Savoy Ballroom Five. The inclusion of Chippie, Sippie, Lillie, and Hociel makes this a special treat for those who want to contemplate Armstrong's fascinating abilities as an improvising partner for vocalists. Chippie's punchiest number is "Mess, Katie, Mess" and Sippie is heard at her most relaxed and powerful on "Lazy Man Blues. The other two singers have been criticized, ridiculed, belittled, and even reviled by critics and historians who really ought to place their refined egos on mothballs and listen to these women with courtesy and open-mindedness.

The Louis Armstrong Hot Five and Hot Seven Sessions were recorded between 1925 and 1928 by Louis Armstrong with his Hot Five and Hot Seven groups. According to the National Recording Registry, "Louis Armstrong was jazz's first great soloist and is among American music's most important and influential figures. These sessions, his solos in particular, set a standard musicians still strive to equal in their beauty and innovation.

Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 4 (LP). Louis Armstrong, Blanche Calloway, Baby Mack, Hociel Thomas, Bertha "Chippie" Hill, Sippie Wallace, Victoria Spivey.

Louis Armstrong, Album. Louis Armstrong and the Blues Singers: 1924-1930. During 1924-26 (and to a lesser extent 1927-30), Louis Armstrong appeared as a sideman on a series of sessions by a variety of blues-oriented singers. Smith, Trixie Smith, Billy Jones, Grant and Wilson, Perry Bradford, Chippie Hill, Blanche Calloway, Hociel Thomas, Baby Mack, Nolan Welsh, Butterbeans and Susie, Lillie Delk Christian, Seger Ellis, Victoria Spivey and even the country pioneer Jimmie Rodgers ("Blue Yodel No. 9").

Tracklist

Chicago, June 26, 1928
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian You're A Real Sweetheart
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian Too Busy
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian Was It A Dream
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian Last Night I Dreamed You Kissed Me
Chicago, December 11, 1928
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian I Can't Give You Anything But Love
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian Baby
Chicago, December 12, 1928
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian Sweethearts On Parade
Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian I Must Have That Man
Chicago, November 23, 1926
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Pratt City Blues
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Pleadin' The Blues
Chicago, February 23, 1926
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Trouble In Mind
Chicago, November 26, 1923
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Lovesick Blues
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Lonesome Weary Blues
Chicago, November 9, 1925
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Low Land Blues
Chicago, February 23, 1926
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Georgia Man
Chicago, November 23, 1926
Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Mess Katie Mess

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
65380 Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* - Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3 ‎(LP, Comp) CBS 65380 Netherlands 1972
65380 Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* Louis Armstrong And His Hot Four With Lillie Delk Christian / Louis Armstrong With Bertha Chippie Hill* - Rare Recordings Of The Twenties Vol. 3 ‎(LP, Comp) CBS 65380 Italy 1973
Reviews (1)
Macill
The most bipolar album ever released. Side 1 is tunetful, uptempo Tin Pan Alley stuff with lots of fun rhythm changes and a bustling '20s Chicago vibe. Pops provides a guest vocal on "Too Busy." Lillie Delk Christian has the cutest voice ever recorded, and -- contrary to what jazz snobs have written -- can be very expressive and poignant, as on "You're a Real Sweetheart," "Last Night I Dreamed You Kissed Me," and "Sweethearts on Parade." Every selection feels like a film sequence.On Side 2, Bertha Chippie Hill does not merely sing the blues: she gives you the blues. Trying to get lowdown on "Lovesick Blues," she is merely unpleasant. Even Pops ain't at his best with her. "Georgia Man" is the refreshing exception, a subtle, midtempo thing that sorta swings. Bertha's voice is rough, but not gully rough -- the Bob Geldof to Ma Rainey's Johnny Rotten.

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