» » Ray Linn's Hollywood Swing Stars - The Mad Monk / Blop Blah

Ray Linn's Hollywood Swing Stars - The Mad Monk / Blop Blah album flac

  • Performer: Ray Linn's Hollywood Swing Stars
  • Album: The Mad Monk / Blop Blah
  • FLAC: 1325 mb | MP3: 1505 mb
  • Released: 1945
  • Country: US
  • Style: Swing
  • Rating: 4.6/5
  • Votes: 454
  • Format: MP4 MP2 MMF AU XM AIFF MP1
Ray Linn's Hollywood Swing Stars - The Mad Monk / Blop Blah album flac

Tracklist Hide Credits

A The Mad Monk
Written-By – Burke*
B Blop Blah
Written-By – Linn*

Credits

  • Alto Saxophone – Harry Klee
  • Bass – Jimmy Stutz*
  • Clarinet – El Muchacho*
  • Drums – Bud Combine*
  • Guitar – Al Hendrickson
  • Piano – Tommy Todd
  • Tenor Saxophone – Herbie Steward*
  • Trumpet – Ray Linn

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
A-221 Ray Linn's Hollywood Swing Stars The Mad Monk / Blop Blah ‎(Shellac, 10", Red) Atomic Records A-221 US 1945

Выгодные цены без комиссий! Бронируйте отели онлайн на Booking. com · Бесплатная отмена брони · Надежное бронирование · Широкий выбор

A. The Mad Monk Written-By – Burke. B. Blop Blah Written-By. Alto Saxophone – Harry Klee Bass – Jimmy Stutz Clarinet – El Muchacho Drums – Bud Combine Guitar – Al Hendrickson Piano – Tommy Todd Tenor Saxophone – Herbie Steward Trumpet – Ray Linn.

Deutsch English Español Français Italiano 日本語.

Ray Linn was with Tommy Dorsey in the early 1940s. Al Hendrickson was with Artie Shaw and Benny Goodman back in the day. 4 years ago. RAY LINN AND HIS ORCHESTRA ? (arr) Ray Linn (tp) Harry Klee (as) Don Raffell (ts) Mahlon Clark (cl) Tommy Todd (p) Al Hendrickson (g) Jimmy Stutz (b) Bud Combine (dm) Hollywood, prob. I am not sure about the Basin Street Six.

bleep blop Profile Information.

Blop vs. the Cyclops! book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Blop vs. the Cyclops! (Blop -Everyone's favourite Martian) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

A versatile trumpeter, Ray Linn started out as a modernist and ended up as a revivalist. Linn began his professional career playing with the orchestras of Tommy Dorsey (1938-1941) and Woody Herman (1941-1942); he would rejoin Herman on three occasions (1945, 1947, and 1955-1959). Although his sessions as a leader in 1946 (which resulted in eight songs) had such titles as "The Mad Monk" and "Blop Blah," Ray Linn's later albums for Trend (1978) and Discovery (1980) were Dixieland-oriented.