19 077 Fans
|The Sidewinder||Lee Morgan||10:25|
|A Bid for Sid||Lee Morgan||04:27|
|The Sidewinder||Lee Morgan||10:26|
|Suspended Sentence||Lee Morgan||05:23|
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|Warm-up and Dialogue Between Lee and Rudy||Art Blakey||00:35|
|Boy, What A Night|
von Lee Morgan
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Introducing Wayne Shorter Quintet with Wynton Kelly & Lee Morgan
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Noted as one of America's greatest jazz trumpeters, Lee Morgan met a tragic end after being shot during an altercation at a New York club in the early hours of 19th February 1972. Born in Philadelphia, he initially played vibraphone and alto saxophone but changed course after being given a trumpet on his 13th birthday by his sister Ernestine. At the age of 18 he joined Dizzy Gillespie's big band, a huge learning curve that brought him to the attention of the famous jazz label Blue Note, with whom he signed in 1956. It was the beginning of a long and fruitful partnership, which resulted in 25 albums and over 250 musicians and saw him rise to becoming one of the leading jazz figures of the era. He worked with many of the greats of the genre including Hank Mobley and John Coltrane, playing on Coltrane's legendary 'Blue Train' album and further developed his reputation and his talents as a soloist and composer with Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers, touring and recording with them for several years, writing a number of popular tunes like 'The Midget', 'Yama' and 'Blue Lace'.
Beset by drug problems he left the band in 1961, but returned to action with his greatest work 'The Sidewinder', the single from which even cracked the pop charts and went on to a life of its own being used in TV commercials. Nobody was more surprised by its success than Morgan himself, who said he'd originally written it as an album filler and had no idea why it became such a success. In fact, its 'boogaloo' style proved so successful it triggered a whole movement of emulators, with Morgan himself attempting to recreate the formula on tracks like 'Cornbread' and 'Yes I Can, No You Can't'. He was prouder of his more avant-garde style pieces with Grachan Moncur III, but was grateful for the new-found popularity which helped him diversify and launched his 1964 album 'Search for the New Land' into the R&B charts, while keeping him busy recording with many other top performers, notably Wayne Shorter, Freddie Hubbard and Lonnie Smith.
He also involved himself in politics, becoming a leader of the Jazz & People's Movement promoting jazz and protesting about its lack of exposure in popular culture, while continuing to work with a highly-rated band that included pianist Harold Mabern. And then tragedy struck when an argument broke out between sets during an engagement at Slugs Saloon in New York and he was shot by his common-law wife, Helen Moore, who subsequently spent a short spell in prison. Morgan is said to have bled to death while awaiting an ambulance which was delayed reaching the club due to snowy conditions. He was 33 years old.