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Live At the New School 1973

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Album Review

This album features pianist Earl Hines at the absolute peak of his powers. Nine years after his renaissance began, Hines seemed to still be getting more daring in his playing. This version of "I've Got the World on a String" is somewhat miraculous (the chances he takes are breathtaking) and the Fats Waller medley (which features six songs) is definitive. The inclusion of "When the Saints Go Marching In" might not have been necessary, and "Boogie Woogie on the St. Louis Blues" is a bit exhibitionistic but those are minor complaints about a definitive and classic session by a true jazz master.

Customer Reviews

Earl "Fatha" Hines

I'd pretty much give any solo Fatha album 5 stars. I'm reviewing this to give buyers a little heads up: The track titles aren't with their respective tunes. I.E., the tune labeled as "I've Got The World On A String" is actually the Fats Waller medley, which is the title of the third track. The third track is just some soft dialogue. Track 10 is St. Louis Blues, while track 9 is the "When the Saints Go Marchin In" medley, track 8 is the West Side Story Medley, etc.

However, the playing is, of course, amazing. Hopefully the iTunes people will get this fixed.


Born: December 28, 1905 in Duquesne, PA

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '20s, '30s, '40s, '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s

Once called "the first modern jazz pianist," Earl Hines differed from the stride pianists of the 1920s by breaking up the stride rhythms with unusual accents from his left hand. While his right hand often played octaves so as to ring clearly over ensembles, Hines had the trickiest left hand in the business, often suspending time recklessly but without ever losing the beat. One of the all-time great pianists, Hines was a major influence on Teddy Wilson, Jess Stacy, Joe Sullivan, Nat King Cole, and...
Full Bio