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"Petite Fleur" GIANNI SANJUST with LINO PATRUNO JAZZ SHOW

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GIANNI SANJUST with LINO PATRUNO JAZZ SHOW
"Petite Fleur"
Gianni Sanjust (clarinet)
Cinzia Gizzi (piano)
Lino Patruno (banjo)
Mauro Battisti (banjo)
Carlo Battisti (drums).
Rimini 1993

http://www.linopatruno.it
http://www.cambiamusica.it
http://www.michaelsupnick.com

Sidney Bechet (May 14, 1897 -- May 14, 1959) was an American jazz saxophonist, clarinetist, and composer.

He was one of the first important soloists in jazz (beating cornetist/trumpeter Louis Armstrong to the recording studio by several months and later playing duets with Armstrong), and was perhaps the first notable jazz saxophonist of any sort. Forceful delivery, well-constructed improvisations, and a distinctive wide vibrato characterized Bechet's playing.

However, Bechet's mercurial temperament hampered his career, and not until the late 1940s did he earn wide acclaim.

Bechet was born in New Orleans. From a young age, Bechet quickly mastered any musical instrument he encountered. Some New Orleanians remembered him as a cornet hot-shot in his youth. At first he decided on the clarinet as his main instrument, and Bechet remained one of jazz's greatest clarinetists for decades. The clarinetist Jimmie Noone, who became famous in his own right, took lessons from Bechet when the latter was only thirteen-years old. Despite his prowess on clarinet, Bechet is best remembered as the first great master of the soprano saxophone.

Bechet had experience playing in traveling shows even before he left New Orleans at the age of 20. Never long content in one place, he alternated using Chicago, New York, and Europe as his base of operations. Bechet was jailed[2] in Paris, France when a passerby was wounded during a pistol duel (which Bechet himself had instigated in an argument over chord changes); after serving jail time, Bechet was deported.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sidney_Bechet