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Duke Ellington

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It Don't Mean a Thing (If It Ain't Got That Swing) Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington 03:58
In A Sentimental Mood Duke Ellington, John Coltrane 04:15
Things Ain't What They Used to Be Duke Ellington 03:44
It Don't Mean a Thing (If It Ain't Got That Swing) Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington 04:00
I'm Just a Lucky so and So Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington 03:09
One Hour Non-Stop Smooth Jazz Mix Billie Holiday, Miles Davis, Louis Armstrong, John Coltrane 61:20
In A Sentimental Mood Duke Ellington 02:30
Wig Wise Duke Ellington 03:20
The Feeling Of Jazz Duke Ellington, John Coltrane 05:29
Mood Indigo Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington 04:00

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In A Sentimental Mood
Take The Coltrane
Big Nick
Stevie

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Duke Ellington disliked the term 'jazz', preferring to refer to his style of music simply as 'American'. Duke Ellington wrote more than a thousand songs in his career which spanned five decades, making a name for himself as one of America's great composers and band leaders, heading up an orchestra of jazz greats. His parents were both pianists and the young Edward Ellington was himself playing piano by the time he was seven, though at the time he had a greater interest in playing baseball and pool. With a growing interest in ragtime he composed his first tune Soda Fountain Rag at the age of 15 and formed his first group, The Duke's Serenaders, just two years later. A move from Washington D.C. to New York proved a pivotal point in his career as he became part of the great Harlem jazz resurgence, playing for various dance crazes like the Charleston and getting involved in African-American theatre. Ellington became band leader of the Washingtonians in 1924, when he first started releasing records featuring his own tunes and his band became residents at Harlem's famous Cotton Club. His fame grew rapidly as his compositions became more ambitious and he appeared in his first movie, Black And Tan. The Ellington Orchestra subsequently pioneered the popularity of Afro-American bands throughout America and the rest of the world with a series of major hits like Mood Indigo, Sophisticated Lady, In A Sentimental Mood, Caravan and collaborating with Billy Strayhorn on the classic Take The A Train. The music became more and more advanced through the 1940s with Black, Brown And Beige, a concept work telling the story of Afro-Americans from slavery to the present day, and the full-length musicals Jump For Joy and Beggar's Holiday. Ellington died of lung cancer in 1974, though his son Mercer - and subsequently his grandson Paul - continued his big band legacy as leaders of the Duke Ellington Orchestra.