Importance du cycle pilaire en épilation laser - Délai entre les séances. Les gestes de bonnes pratique sont appliqués systématiquement et évalués régulièrement. Médecine esthétique & lasers à Paris. Le savoir faire développé par le Centre Marceau se décline dans tous le processus du traitement.
Who's got Rhythm Webster Ben/Gerry Mulligan 1963 In a 1963 Dinah Shore show two great jazz saxophonists are being featured. On tenor saxophone we see Ben Webster and on the bariton sax is the young 30 year old Gerry Mulligan. This is a little gem that very few people have seen ( lately) and it is a great pleasure to be able to post it on dailymotion. This come from a film collector in the Netherlands. Ben Webster 1909-1971), born in Kansas City , Missouri, was considered one of the three most important "swing tenors" along with Coleman Hawkins and Lester Young. He had a tough, raspy, and brutal tone on stomps (with his own distinctive growls), yet on ballads he would play with warmth and sentiment. Stylistically he was heavily indebted to Hawkins, particularly for his low, muscular tone and his vibrato. But Webster was also significantly different from his main influence in that his sound was sleeker, less aggressive, and much more spacious. Gerald Joseph "Gerry" Mulligan (1927 -- 1996) was a jazz musician, composer and arranger best known for his baritone saxophone playing. He made fame with a pianoless quartet together with Chet Baker on trumpet, as well as with bass and drums
Dickie's Dream Basie 1957 When he was two he sat on Count Basie's knee, one of the first things he remembered and that's why this clip is dedicated to my new Youtube friend Napoleon. Napoleon lives in Lausanne Switzerland and is a jazzfan, a jazz festival organizer and has a collection of hundreds of hours of video. His friends Harry Sweets Edison and Ray Brown gave him his nickname Napoleon. Dickie's Dream The Count Basie Band in 1957, that's to say a band where all the musicians at some time had played in the Basie Orchestra In this all star feature I recognize most of the players. First solo is by Ben Webster ( you see also shots of Billy Holiday hanging around and talking to Hawkins), next trombonist Benny Morton , then a trumpeter I don't recognize, following that is Gerry Mullligan, then trombonist Vic Dickenson. After that the high note man Roy Eldridge, then other trumpet players Joe Wilder, Emmett Berry and Joe Newman. The big sound of Coleman Hawkins followed by the specific recognizable trombone sound of Dickie Wells. All together an impressive big band with Basie on piano, Jo Jones on drums and Freddie Greene on guitar . This is a piece of jazz history on film not done before. Aren't we lucky we can witness this jazz event some 50 years later.
Lover Man - Coleman Hawkins 1961 From a collection of faded 16 mm movies we see here a scene from a jazz club after hours. A club in New York, the customers have left, several of the staff stayed around to listen and the musicians just go in for a jam. They’re playng a blues, Johnny Guarnieri piano, Barry Galbraith guitar, Milt Hinton bass and Cozy Cole drums. It seems they are waiting for a guest coming in. And one does, the great Coleman Hawkins walks in. After some relaxing exchanges the Hawk unpacks and unwraps his horn and everyone is in anticipation. What’s coming? Hawk stops the music for a second and announces Lover Man in 5 flats. Off they go, it becomes another Hawkins masterpiece, nobody around to witness this except the musicians, some staff and now you from your seat behind your computer. I hope you have good sound equipment attached to your machine. It’s worth it!
When Lights are Low Carter Benny 1985 Benny Carter in Copenhagen From a club concert in Copenhagen in 1985 we see a jam with Benny Carter alto sax, Red Norvo on vibes and Ed Thigpan 0n drums. On piano is Horace Parlan and the bassist is Jesper Lundgaard Bennett Lester Carter (August 8, 1907 -- July 12, 2003) was an American jazz alto saxophonist, trumpeter, composer, arranger, and bandleader. He was a major figure in jazz from the 1930s to the 1990s, and was recognised as such by other jazz musicians who called him King. Red Norvo (31 March 1908- 6 April 1999) was one of jazz's early vibraphonists. He helped establish the xylophone and later the vibraphone as viable jazz instruments. Norvo's career began in Chicago with a band called "The Collegians", in 1925. He played with many other bands, including an all-marimba band on the vaudeville circuit, and the bands of Paul Whiteman, Benny Goodman, Charlie Barnet, and Woody Herman. Norvo recorded with Mildred Bailey (his wife), Billie Holiday and Frank Sinatra, among others. Together, Red and Mildred were known as "Mr. and Mrs. Swing." He also appeared in the film Screaming Mimi (1958), playing himself. Born in Pittsburgh, Horace Parlan studied piano from the age of 12 and after suffering from polio developed a strong left-hand technique.
Kansas City Blues Basie 1957 Jimmy Rushing was the grand-daddy of all big-band blues singers, fronting many bands, especially the Count Basie band from the '30s through the '50s. Here he is in a 1957 broadcast together with a Count Basie Orchestra. This is the Kansas Ciy Blues. The back up of his vocal is by Ben Webster on tenor. The solos in between the vocals are by trombonist Dickie Wells, trumpet player Roy Eldridge and tenor saxophonist Coleman Hawkins.
It's only a paper Moon Cole Nat King 1957 Nathaniel Adams Coles was known professionally as Nat King Cole (March 17, 1919 -- February 15, 1965) Cole was considered a leading jazz pianist, appearing, for example, in the first Jazz at the Philharmonic concerts. His revolutionary lineup of piano, guitar and bass in the time of the big bands became a popular set up for a jazz trio. Cole was the first African American to have his own radio program. He repeated that success in the late-1950s with the first truly national television show starring an African-American Nat King Cole, a heavy smoker, died of lung cancer in February 1965 while still at the height of his singing career. On November 5, 1956, The Nat King Cole Show debuted on NBC-TV. While commentators have often hailed Cole as the first African-American to host a network television show, the Cole program was the first of its kind hosted by a star of Nat Cole's magnitude. Initially begun as a 15 minute show on Monday night, the show was expanded to a half hour in July 1957. Despite the efforts of NBC, as well as many of Cole's industry colleagues, The Nat King Cole Show was ultimately done in by a lack of national sponsorship (companies such as Rheingold Beer assumed regional sponsorship of the show, but the a national sponsor never eventuated). The last episode of The Nat King Cole Show aired December 17, 1957. Cole had survived for over a year, and it was he, not NBC, who ultimately decided to pull the plug on the show (NBC, as well as Cole himself, had been operating at an extreme financial loss). In the following 1957 clips Cole features Norman Granz's Jazz at the Philharmonic. In this clip Nat sings "It's only a paper moon" and is accompanied by the Oscar Peterson trio with Herb Ellis guitar and Ray Brown bass. A tenor solo by Flip Phillips with Jo Jones on drums
Jazz at the Philharmonic: London 1967. In a concert like this a good drum feature is always a succesful part of the evening. What better than Louie Bellson. After a drum intro there are some mighty sax solos by Coleman Hawkins and Benny Carter before we go into Louie's feature. Yes, he is good, bloody good.
Caravan Jones 1965? Jo Jones-drum feature together with Hawkins(ts), Harry Edison(tp), Jimmy Woode (bass) and Sir Charles Thompson (pno) This session was video-recorded in London The group had played into the morning of October 2 at the concert in Paris, and then recorded this session later in the same day. note: I do have a French CD of very good sound quality of Caravan recorded in Salle Pleyel, Paris from that same day. Your email address and I'll send it to you in mp3 format
Stoned Hawkins 1964 The "Grand Old Man" of the Tenor Saxophone Hawkins (Born Nov. 21, 1904, in St. Joseph) has been an influential figure in Jazz from the 20s until his death in 1969. This clip is from a concert he did in England in 1964 together with Harry "Sweet" Edison on trumpet. The fine rhythm group has one of the world's best drummers, Jo Jones. Coleman is alway so comfortable on the plain twelve bar blues.A head arrangement was made and called "Stoned", a blues in Bb. And by gosh, does it ever swing!
Rosetta – Benny Carter - Harry “Sweets” Edison 1983 During the 1983 Bern Jazz Festival we see and hear two formidable jazz stars perform a tune remembering a compostion by pianist Earl “Fatha” Hines, who had just past on. Benny Carter on alto sax together with Harry “Sweets” Edison on trumpet do a fabulous version of this famous standard and are being backed up by Gerry Wiggins piano, Jimmy Wood bass, and Oliver Jackson drums. You don’t hear subtle jazz like this much anymore
Blue Lue Hawkins/ Carte After a fine introduction by Norman Granz Coleman Hawkins on tenor and Benny Carter on alto play Blue Lue with a fine rhythm group which includes Teddy Wilson on piano and Louie Bellson on drums. Hawkins born in 1904, died in 1969 Carter born in 1907, died in 2003 To think that both musicians played together for more than two years in the famous Fletcher Henderson Band in 1930 and 1931 Some 36 years later, each with separate music careers are brought together by Norman Granz in as series of concerts of Jazz at the Philharmonic
I've found a new baby Hawkins Coleman 1958 An All Star Group with Colemann Hawkins tenor, Johnny Windhurst trumpet, Tyree Glenn trombone, Hank D'Amico clarinet, Alec Templeton piano, Mary Osborne guitar, Mark Goldberg bass, Morey Feld drums and Teddy Charles on vibes play I've found a New Baby at a 1958 Art Ford jazz party. The Art Ford jazz parties were broadcasted weekly under the sponsorship of the Westinghouse Company.
Fine and Mellow Holiday 1957 Billie Holiday recorded "Fine and Mellow" during a TV session in New York on December 8, 1957, about a year and a half before she died at the age of 44. To me this is probably the most emotional and gripping recording ever made in jazz. Billie sings Sweet and Mellow, which is just a 12 bar blues. There is some wonderful solo work by Ben Webster, Lester Young, Vic Dickenson, Gerry Mulligan, Hawkins and Roy Eldridge. This is music made for heaven!
Perdido - Ben Webster and Oscar Peterson 1973. Somewhere in Germany tenor saxophonist Ben Webster was videotaped with the Oscar Peterson trio. With Oscar on piano are Niels Henning Orsted Petersen and drummer Tony Inzalaco Ben Webster is without question one of the music’s immortals. He did not originate a style or spearhead a period of radical change; but his magnetic tenor saxophone playing moved listeners as deeply as the work of any other artist on his or any other instrument. Intensity and honesty were the hallmarks of Webster’s music from his early days in his hometown of Kansas City, Missouri. During the Twenties and Thirties, he gained fame as a major Coleman Hawkins disciple and one of jazz’s premier hot soloists through his work with the big bands of Bennie Moten, Cab Calloway, Fletcher Henderson, and others; and while his uptempo brilliance continued to be displayed after he joined Duke Ellington in 1940 on classics like "Cotton Tail," the Ducal environment and nightly exposure to alto saxophonist Johnny Hodges brought out a ballad mastery in Webster that continued to blossom in the Fifties, when he made a series of recordings for Verve. Appreciation of Webster’s work has only grown since his passing in 1973. Excerpted from Bob Blumenthal’s notes to Ultimate Ben Webster
Sunday Eldridge Roy 1961 Part of a 1961 movie promoting to place commercials in short jazz films. In this clip Roy Eldridge just walks in a club where the band is playing just for the staff after hours. Roy joins the session in a tune called Sunday. In the band are Coleman Hawkins tenor sax, Johnny Guarnieri piano, Barry Gailbraith guitar, Milt Hinton bass and Cozy Cole drums.
Prisoner of Love Hawkins Coleman 1958 In 1958 a TV station in the USA produced a number of jazz shows. These were called the Art Ford Jazz Parties and a total of 13 shows were done. The concept of these shows were free wheeling jam sessions and done by some of the greatest jazz musicians. In this clip we see host Art Ford doing a short interview with Coleman Hawkins, After that 'Hawk' chooses to play Prisoner of Love. Backing him are pianist Roland Hanna, on guitar is Mary Osborne, and in the final part we see ( and hear a bit) from Tyree Glenn on trombone and a young Johnny Windhust on trumpet.
Broadway Carter Benny 1985 From a club concert in Copenhagen in 1985 we see a jam with Benny Carter alto sax, Red Norvo on vibes and Ed Thigpan 0n drums. On piano is Horace Parlan and the bassist is Jesper Lundgaard
Body and Soul Hawkins Coleman 1967 Body and Soul was recorded by Coleman Hawkins in 1939. He has probably played it more than a thousand times since. However I found a version on film done in the later part of his life. Here in a concert taped by BBC in London in 1967 of Jazz at the Philharmonic Coleman plays Body and Soul. Pianist Teddy Wilson, bassist(?) and drummer Louie Bellson