Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five / Miff Mole And His Molers - West End Blues / That's A Plenty album FLAC
Savoy Blues, Hotter Than That (Shellac, 10").
Miff Mole & His Molers A Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight. Sophie Tucker with Miff Mole & His Little Molers After You've Gone (1927). Miff Mole & His Molers That's a Plenty. Miff Mole And His Little Molers Navy Blues. Thomas Newman - Miff Mole And His Molers Shim-Me-Sha-Wobble (Cinderella Man). Miff Mole And His Little Molers One Step To Heaven.
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.
Listen to That's A Plenty from Miff Mole's Molers's Original Charleston for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. A new version of Last. Set as current obsession. Go to artist profile.
May Alix shouts the lyrics to "Sunset Cafe Stomp" and Armstrong puts across an interesting tune referencing two downtrodden ethnic groups, Irish and Afro-American. You Made Me Love You" is not the venerable vaudeville number recorded by Al Jolson in 1913, but a punchy Armstrong original similar to the quaint syncopated love songs he had cooked up with Lil Hardin when they were still working for King Oliver. If Lil Hardin Armstrong's references to domestic violence seem a bit reckless during "That's When I'll Come Back to You," listeners should be advised that Afro-American music has always caused consternation by openly referring to topics usually swept under the rug.
Genre: Pop Other Blues Jazz Tradjazz. Collection: Music for winter walks together Music for newborns. Download MP3 320Kbps, . 7 Mb. Download MP3 128Kbps, . 1 Mb. Download MP3 64Kbps, . 5 Mb. Song lyrics. I see trees of green, red roses too I see them bloom for me and you And I think to myself what a wonderful world. I see skies of blue and clouds of white The bright blessed day, the dark sacred night And I think to myself what a wonderful world.
Miff Mole was born in Roosevelt, New York. As a child, he studied violin and piano and switched to trombone when he was 15. He played in Gus Sharp's orchestra for two years and in the 1920s went on to become a significant figure of the New York scene: he was a member of the Original Memphis Five (1922), played with Russ Gorman, Roger Wolfe Kahn, Sam Lanin, Ray Miller and many others. His other activities, like those of many jazz musicians at the time, included working for silent film and radio orchestras
|–Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five*||West End Blues|
|–Miff Mole And His Molers*||That's A Plenty|
|A 2964||Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five* / Miff Mole And His Molers*||Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five* / Miff Mole And His Molers* - West End Blues / That's A Plenty (Shellac, 10")||Parlophone||A 2964||Australia||1930|
|A2964||Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five* / Miff Mole And His Molers*||Louis Armstrong And His Hot Five* / Miff Mole And His Molers* - West End Blues / That's A Plenty (Shellac, 10", RP)||Parlophone||A2964||Australia||Unknown|