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Stomp Off and Let's Go

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Album Review

Although his career lasted into the 1950s, George Robert "Bob" Crosby enjoyed his greatest popularity and made his best recordings during the mid- to late '30s as the leader of a swinging jazz orchestra and a solid little traditional jazz group called the Bobcats. Between them, the two ensembles cooked up large quantities of Dixieland swing and big-band dance music sprinkled with jazzy pop vocals. If his big brother Bing made a mint as the most popular singer of their generation, Bob surely struck gold as far as instrumental talent was concerned. His skilled soloists included trumpeter Yank Lawson; clarinetist Irving Fazola; saxophonist Eddie Miller; pianists Jess Stacy, Bob Zurke, and Joe Sullivan; singing guitarist Nappy Lamare; and singing, whistling bassist Bob Haggart. These are only a few of the reasons to track down a copy of Living Era's Stomp Off, Let's Go!, a collection of Bob Crosby classics recorded during the years 1936-1940. Further enticements exist here in the charming personae of guest vocalists Connee Boswell and Judy Garland.


Born: 25 August 1913 in Spokane, WA

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '40s, '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s

Bob Crosby, Bing's younger brother, often found himself in the odd position of being the least important member of his own orchestra. Indeed, he couldn't play an instrument or read a note of music, which didn't stop him from enjoying a long career in music, in that very odd position. He was born George Robert Crosby in Spokane, Washington, in 1913, and like his older brother, he did start out on a conventional career path, attending college, and like brother Bing, he also dropped out of college in...
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Stomp Off and Let's Go, Bob Crosby
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