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Charlie Burse / James De Berry - Complete Recordings 1939 flac album

Charlie Burse / James De Berry - Complete Recordings 1939 flac album
  • Performer: Charlie Burse / James De Berry
  • Title: Complete Recordings 1939
  • Genre: Blues
  • MP3 size: 1517 mb
  • FLAC size 1927 mb
  • Formats AA MP3 VOC ASF ADX VQF

Profile: American blues guitarist and ukelele player. Played with : "Will Shade's Memphis Jug Band". Nickname : "Uke Kid Burse". Born : August 25, 1901 in Decatur, Alabama. Died : December 20, 1965 in Memphis, Tennessee.

Charlie Burse (August 25, 1901 – December 20, 1965) was an African-American blues musician, best known for his work with the Memphis Jug Band. His nicknames include "Laughing Charlie," "Uke Kid Burse" and "The Ukulele Kid," but he played several musical instruments, such as the piano and saxophone. Raised in Sheffield, Alabama, Burse learned to play banjo and guitar during his early life, and made his first recordings on guitar. He also recorded with the tenor guitar and the mandolin.

Charlie Burse aka 'Kid Uke' was a wild, angry, drunken banjo, mandolin and ukelele player who luckily met steady Will Shade, who played with him for 40 years. Charlie Burse Discography. Charlie’s only solo effort shows his fine voice as he leads the Mississippi Mudcats through some Memphis hokum Blues. Memphis highway stomp. In 1939, Charlie formed his own band, The Memphis Mudcats, which did a lot of Jug Band material, but featured sax instead of harp and string-bass rather than a jug, so it sounded more urban and modern. They recorded for Vocalion Records, and their version of ‘Bottle Up and Go’ became a classic, although their ‘hokum’ tunes like ‘Weed Smokin’ Woman’ and ‘Good Potatoes on the Hill’ also sold well.

All the great songs and lyrics from the "Complete Recordings 1935-1939" album ont he Web's largest and most authoritative lyrics resource. Style:MLA Chicago APA. "Complete Recordings 1935-1939 Album.

Shade and Burse exhibited notable differences in temperament. Burse, in contrast, was described as a hell-raiser, and "obnoxious and abusive at times". Surprisingly, however, there seems to have been remarkably little tension between the two men in their personal and professional association. Burse began his own short-lived band, the Memphis Mudcats, in 1939. The Memphis Mudcats attempted to modernize the traditional jug band; a bass was used instead of the jug, and the saxophone replaced the harmonica.

There are several notable songs in Frank Sinatra and Harry James Complete Recordings. Melancholy Mood: Despite the annoying music at the beginning, very well performed by Frank Sinatra. All or Nothing At All: Wonderful music and lyrics. His emphasis on some words are weird, but considering that this is one of Sinatra’s first records, it is quite acceptable. Ciribiribin: One of the best songs in the album for me, and one of the undiscovered songs of Sinatra. In the video below, you can listen to the song Moon Love, 1939 version from this Frank Sinatra and Harry James Complete Recordings album. Sinatra also recorded this song later for his Moonlight Sinatra album, in 1966. And below is the Stardust. One of the best performances of those years.

Credits:

Charlie Burse - Primary Artist
James De Berry - Primary Artist
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