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The Trumpet Kings At Montreux 1975

Clark Terry, Dizzy Gillespie & Roy Eldridge

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Album Review

W/ Dizzy Gillespie and Clark Terry. Good workout between these jazz immortals.

Customer Reviews

Short on tracks. Long on Legend.

Any serious jazz collector wants any and all of these tracks in his or her collection. Live legands at the top of there form.

Fabulous Virtuoso Playing

There's something frenetic and even a bit soulless about great virtuosos showing off to each other in public, when their blood is up. Parts of this have a "dance till you drop" feeling. On the other hand, it's also pretty amazing that human beings could play mechanical instruments this well. No deathless tunes here, but great...no, GRAND fun. Well over an hour of music, so don't worry about value for money.

Chasing the Trumpet

If you ever grew up as a kid trying to play a trumpet who then fell in love with jazz, you can name the great trumpeter's from Buddy Bolden on. Here are three of the greats showing there chops, while all were still at the top. The problem with this site is that it does not identify the bassist, drummer, and pianist, each of whom is a brilliant part of the recording. Can anyone out there provide this information?

Biography

Born: December 14, 1920 in St. Louis, MO

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Possessor of the happiest sound in jazz, flügelhornist Clark Terry always played music that was exuberant, swinging, and fun. A brilliant (and very distinctive) soloist, Terry gained fame for his "Mumbles" vocals (which started as a satire of the less intelligible ancient blues singers) and was also an enthusiastic educator. He gained early experience playing trumpet in the viable St. Louis jazz scene of the early '40s (where he was an inspiration for Miles Davis) and, after performing in a Navy...
Full Bio