Слушайте Collins And Harlan и скачивайте бесплатно в формате mp3 прямо сейчас, без кодов, смс и регистрации. buddy boy - Arthur Collins & Byron G. Harlan. gone gone gone - Arthur collins & Byron . arlan. Down Where The Sweet Potatoes Grow - Arthur Collins & Byron Harlan. alexanders ragtime band - Arthur Collins & Byron G. LAZY Spells Lazy - Arthur Collins & Byron . Honey Lou - Arthur Collins & Byron Harlan. Stop That Rag - Arthur Collins & Byron G.
Collins and Harlan during an Edison Diamond Disc ''tone test demonstration'' (1916). But Collins did much more than just recording comic songs with his tenor counterpart Byron G. His recorded solo-output is enormous - more than I could possibly describe in this article. From about 1916 Collins performed on record several songs about jazz. One unique example is certainly Collins' recording with Harlan of the early song ''That Funny Jazz Band from Dixieland'', recorded in 1916. It's the first song mentioning jazz as musical style on record. 'Oh honey dear, I want you to hear That harmony queer When you listen to Mad musicians playing rhythm Everybody dancing with 'em Hold me close in your arms I'm in love with your charms and The funny jas band from dixieland!''
Arthur Francis Collins (February 7, 1864 – August 3, 1933) was an American baritone who was one of the most prolific and beloved of pioneer recording artists, regarded in his day as "King of the Ragtime Singers". He was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and moved with his family to Barnegat, New Jersey around 1879 and as a teenager worked as a volunteer lifesaver on the Jersey shore, beginning an enthusiasm for sailing that became a lifelong pursuit.
Buddy Boy, Ragtime Soldier Man. Arthur Collins & Byron Harlan. He became one of the most recorded musicians of his day, recording marches, cakewalks, rags, and other instrumentals. He also accompanied popular singers including Arthur Collins and Len Spencer. He performed in the USA and England. Late in his career he led his own dance bands in Dayton, Ohio and Indianapolis, Indiana. He died December 7, 1923 in Fairmont, Minnesota.
Album: The Best of 1910S. The Best of 1910S: Best 2 songs. Anna Wheaton, Anna Wheaton, James Harrod, James Harrod - Till the Clouds Roll By 04:39. Al Jolson - I'll Say She Does 02:40. Album: The Best of 1910S. Arthur Collins, Arthur Collins, Byron G. Harlan: best 2 tracks. Arthur Collins - The Preacher & The Bear The Preacher and the Bear, 2013 04:45. Arthur Collins, Byron Harlan - Yip-I-Addy-I-Ay! Over the Top Jazz Masterpieces, 2014 02:03. Artist: Arthur Collins Arthur Collins, Byron G.
The Aba Daba Honeymoon. 1914: "Her Memory Haunts You". 1915: "They'd Sooner Sleep on Thistles". Alexander’s Ragtime Band. 1911: "Up, Up a Little Bit Higher". Bake Dat Chicken Pie. 1907. 1907: "Dear Old Golden Rule Days". Darktown Strutters’ Ball. 1918: "Like the Sunshine After Rain". Down Among the Sugar Cane. 1909: "Talk of Your Scand'lous Times".
Arthur Collins Byron G Harlan - Alexander's Ragtime Band (1912). Arthur Collins and Byron G Harlan, My Wife's Gone To The Country (Edison Wax Cylinder, 1909). Under the Yum Yum Tree by Collins and Harlan (1910). Alexander's Ragtime Band by Collins and Harlan (1911). Cathy Collins Obituary. Alphonso G Newcomer Award /Porters on a Pullman Train' by Arthur Collins and Byron G Harla. I Love the Ladies- Arthur Collins (Columbia A1513-2-15-1914). The International Rag. 02:35.
Baritone Arthur Collins and tenor Byron Harlan were actually such large men that they were sometimes introduced as "the Half Ton Du. Collins was such a heavy piece of human machinery that when he accidentally stepped on a trap door backstage in 1921, the contraption gave way and the singer didn't stop falling until he hit the basement. It took him two years to recover, but either member of the duo could be said to have earned a lengthy hiatus, not to take the accident lightly . In terms of content, some listeners may find some of the duo's actual songs even more repulsive than any residue found on the record itself. Too often, the presence of a wide range of subject matter, from hating one's wife ("My Wife Has Gone to the Country! Hurrah!