Joe Venuti - violin Lou Stein - piano Marco Ratti - bass Gil Cuppini - drums. Joe Venuti pioneered the jazz violin; his virtuoso playing influenced generations of players from Stephane Grappelli to Jean-Luc Ponty and beyond. Famous for his hot style, his recordings with guitarist Eddie Lang in the late 1920s – early 30s are jazz milestones. He worked with the Dorseys, Bix Beiderbecke, and Benny Goodman. Venuti was rediscovered in the late 1960s. Recorded in 1971, the album also features the superb American pianist Lou Stein
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Listen to online Joe Venuti . .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 the Daddy Of The Violin from authorized sellers. Released at: This album was released on the label MPS Records (catalog number 21 20885-0). This album was released in 1973 year. Format of the release is. Vinyl, Album. The album included the following session artists: Bass.
Violin Jazz 1927 To 1934. Joe Venuti (possibly September 16, 1903 – August 14, 1978) was an Italian-American jazz musician and pioneer jazz violinist. Eddie Lang (October 25, 1902 – March 26, 1933) was an American jazz guitarist, regarded by some as the Father of Jazz Guitar. Giuseppe "Joe" Venuti, considered the father of jazz violin, pioneered the use of string instruments in jazz along with the guitarist Eddie Lang, a childhood friend of his. Through the 1920s and early 1930s, Venuti and Lang made many recordings, as leader and as featured soloists. He and Lang became so well known for their . ead.
Pardon Me, Pretty Baby - Joe Venuti And His Orchestra. 2. Satan's Holiday - Joe Venuti And His Orchestra. 3. Wild Cat - Joe Venuti And His Orchestra. 4. Hokus Pokus - Joe Venuti And His Orchestra. 5. I'm Confessin' (That I Love You) - Joe Venuti And His Orchestra.
Violinist Joe Venuti's three recordings with tenorman Zoot Sims are all quite joyful and exciting. This Chiaroscuro recording matches the pair with pianist John Bunch, bassist Milt Hinton, drummer Bobby Rosengarden and, on "Don't Take Your Love from Me," trombonist Spiegel Willcox who was then 73. The small-group swing performances have plenty of life and more often than not are hard-swinging.
He also recorded an entire album with country-jazz musicians including mandolinist Jethro Burns (of Homer & Jethro), pedal steel guitarist Curly Chalker and former Bob Wills sideman and guitarist Eldon Shamblin. Venuti died in Seattle, Washington. Joe was classically trained in the violin from a young age, and studied solfeggio with his grandfather. He later said that while he studied music from him, he did not learn any one instrument but rather music theory in general. He began studying the violin in Philadelphia, and later claimed to have studied at a conservatory, though there is no documented evidence to support this theory. Despite this, his style of playing was characteristic of someone who had a solid basis in violin technique.
Eddie Lang, Joe Venuti –The Wild Dog. 2:58. Eddie Lang, Joe Venuti –Goin' Places. Joe Venuti, Eddie Lang, Rhythm Boys, Jimmy Dorsey –The Wolf Wobble. Eddie Lang, Joe Venuti –Really Blue. Eddie Lang, Joe Venuti –Stringin' the Blues. Eddie Lang, Joe Venuti –Tempo De Modernage.
Listen to the biggest hits from Joe Venuti, including Pardon Me, Pretty Baby, Wild Cat, Doin' Things, and more. Although renowned as one of the world's great practical jokers (he once called a couple dozen bass players with an alleged gig and asked them to show up with their instruments at a busy street corner just so he could view the resulting chaos), Joe Venuti's real importance to jazz is as improvised music's first great violinist. He was a boyhood friend of Eddie Lang (jazz's first great guitarist) and the duo teamed up in a countless number of settings during the second half of the 1920s, including recording influential duets. Venuti moved to New York in 1925, and immediately.