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Blues for Rampart Street

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  • Album vinyle (23 juin 2014)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Mr Suit
  • ASIN : B00JN68LMG
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
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Format: CD fut le surnom D'Ida Cox (1889-1967), une des reines du blues d'avant guerre et rivale des Bessie Smith,Ma Rainey ou Sippie Wallace, autres immenses chanteuses. Il faut savoir que vers 1920-30, le blues vocal etait un genre principalement féminin , et que ces dames eurent un gros succés auprés du public noir, accompagnées d'orchestres de jazz.
Elles auront une descendance avec les Billie Holiday, Sarah Vaughan, Ella Fitzgerald ou Dinah Washington. Ida etait citée comme une influence directe par T-Bone Walker ou Victoria Spivey.Elle a beaucoup composé, dont son titre le plus connu "wild women don't have the blues ", et chanté avec les plus grands, de Benny Goodman au Count; sa voix un peu rauque était peut etre moins belle que celle de ses rivales pré-citées mais elle etait une irrésistible bete de scène,pleine d'energie et de charisme.
Elle se retira de la musique au debut des années 40, mais ressortit de sa retraite en 1961 à 72 ans pour enregistrer cet album -qui fut son dernier- en compagnie de pointures du jazz dont Coleman Hawkins (sax) , Roy Eldridge (trompette) et Sammy Price (piano); elle y revisite beaucoup de ses succés de la grande époque. C'est sans doute le meilleur moyen de decouvrir Ida Cox, notamment pour la qualité des accompagnants et aussi la qualité sonore, supérieure à celle de ses premiers enregistrements.
26 commentaires 4 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards) 4.9 étoiles sur 5 8 commentaires
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Maybe she'd just finished her tea, when the phone rang.... 25 juillet 2000
Par yygsgsdrassil - Publié sur
Format: CD
...They had been looking and looking for her for years.
She never responded to them because, I personally would like to think, that was a chapter of her life that she closed completely and she was singing strictly for the Lord, again. But doggone it. One of those radio fellas in her home in Knoxville found her whereabouts, hounded her for an interview, and one day in 1962 turned up on her doorsteps with an old reel-to-reel recorder.
And so, she recounted her story.
She left home, barely a teenager to join a group of gypsy blues and ragtime singers, black vaudevillians and the assorted raggamuffin types that hang out with those who performed in evvy backwoods juke joint and subterranean after hours spot. Her folks were religious folk who required their kids to serve in the church somehow. Ida's gift was singing. Like evvy other bluesgirl's story, when she rebelled from her folks, the four fingers in a shotglass music seduced her, and how.
And as she got better in her craft, so did her shows get better, the songs got sexier and sassier, and evvybody, men and women alike, were coming to her performances. And she became provocative, she dressed provovative and became direct competition to the likes of Bessie Smith, Ethel Waters and Ma Rainey. On the streets they called her 'The Sepia Mae West'. The men loved her revealing outfits.
She wrote many of her own tunes--"Wild Women Don't Have the Blues", "One Hour Mama", "Handy Man". And was one of the first blues singers who recorded many, many of her tunes ala the way many modern singers do it today. And performed with Benny Goodman, the Count and other bands. She was at the top of her game, on top of the world.
On top of the world until, one night in the 40's she passed out during a performance in New York. She had a stroke and what she thought was the Lord's message to get back to His work.
She turned her back from the stage and began living with her grown daughter in Knoxville and sang only in her church choir--getting back to the Lord's work--and lived life in relative obscurity till this guy with the reel-to-reel shows up, interviewing her. And on the tape she tells stories of how she wrote certain songs, who she met on the road, and who she recalled were with various bands. What led to "Blues For Rampart Street" is that she sung a few bars of some of her songs during the taping, here and there--for the story's effect, you know.
But, it somehow led to renewed interest in the Uncrowned Queen of the Blues and, hence, this fabuloso 1962 recording with Coleman Hawkins, et al (word has it they were gin sopped when they first sat for recording sessions). The rest, as they say, is history.
I know, it sounds like a movie, but its true. A great story of an American original...thanks for enduring my thumbnail version of her story. But, feel free to look up the Queen further, by investigating her earlier recordings and other history.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 I may only have 1 leg, but I know good music when I hear it! 10 mai 2004
Par one-legged-willy - Publié sur
Format: CD
Hey I've got two ears, even though I've only got one leg, I know great blues music, when I hear it. Ida Cox recorded soem classic blues sides in the 1920s(I have all her 78 rpm's), and she tried to make a comback here with Coleman Hawkins, and darn nearly succeeded. Her vocie was in fine shape, and she sounds wonderfully miserable thru the whole session, capturing the TRUE spirit of teh downhearted mean evil blues, that same spirit that she had in those seminal 20's sessions. Here Cox is relaxed and sounds happy to be joined by the sax jazzman great Hawkins.
This is a historical and wonderful issue, in 1961, not many remebered Cox, and she could have made a major comeback like Mississippi John Hurt or Skip James did, however ill heakth kept her from doing so, but true blues fans gt one HECK of a treat with this classic 1961 LP, now avaialbale here at Amazon on CD!!! She covers all her trademrk sonsg with new difinitive versions of Death letter Blues, St Louis Blues and the classic Wild Women Don't Get The Blues JUST BUY IT!!!
Bottom line: Classic blues singer, reprises her 20's songs in style with jazz legend saxman Coleman Hawkins, ESSENTIAL CD!!!
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Miss Ida's Final Statement 19 septembre 2002
Par Allen Bardin - Publié sur
Format: CD
The days of touring in tent shows were behind her & she had settled down to the quiet life of a church woman, but Miss Ida let out her lusty croaks one more time for Riverside Records, before she passed on. She sang of death and sweet poppas with Roy Eldridge, Coleman Hawkins & Sammy Price nudging her along in what she said was her "final statement". One of the last of the great vaudeville blues women, she went out with style and plenty of soul.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Unsinkable Ida Cox 28 février 2001
Par Sasha - Publié sur
Format: CD
To tell the truth,even in her young days Ida Cox never had a beautiful voice (as say,Bessie Smith)- her weapons were charisma,sex appeal,beautiful clothes and spectacular shows.So what was left of her at the age 65 and two strokes behind her were sparks of indestructible spirit,not the voice.I agree that this album sound very similar to late Billie Holiday who recorded famous "Lady In Satin" with almost no voice left at all,but spreading the blood from her heart all over the album.Some people would find old and ragged Cox hard to listen,and I must say that I prefer her glory days of early 1920's more than this,but obvious respect and tenderness that backing musicians provided for her are touching.A survivor of long gone era was singing her last time on the record and this miracoulous event was fortunately saved for us to hear forever.Her contemporaries Alberta Hunter and Sippie Wallace had more upbeat albums in their late years - but beauty of this album is comparable to dry autum leaves,fragile and unforgettable in their own way.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Ida Remains Indestructible 6 août 1999
Par - Publié sur
Format: CD
Ida Cox was one of the three top female blues singers in the '20's and '30's and was featured with other jazz greats at Carnegie Hall in 1939. This record, her last, was made in 1961 when Ida was 72. She died in 1967 at the age of 78. Her voice reflects her age and lack of practice since she had long since stopped performing when she agreed to do this recording. Backed up by stellar artists' Coleman Hawkins, Roy Eldridge, Jo Jones and Sammy Price, she still had much voice control and resonance with numbers she wrote, like Moanin', Groanin' Blues, Mean Papa, Turn in Your Key and others. For true blues buffs, this recording is a must for historical reasons if not for lyrical voice quality.
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