The Annual Review of Jazz Studies (ARJS) is a journal providing a forum for the ever expanding range and depth of jazz scholarship, from technical analyses to oral history to cultural interpretation. This 14th issue contains four articles that contravene accepted precepts of jazz orthodoxy: John Howland traces the connection between Duke Ellington's extended works and the qsymphonic jazzq model of the 1920s; Horace J. Maxile, Jr. takes an unfashionably broad perspective of Charles Mingus's qEcclusiasticsq; Brian Priestley challenges the canonical depiction of Charlie Parker by exploring his ties to the popular music of his time; and John Wriggle presents an extensive examination of the life and work of arranger Chappie Willet.1928; arr. Savino); and Whitemana#39;s later recording (arr. Leeman) in Paul Whiteman and His Concert Orchestra, Album of Manhattan: Metropolitan ... 38a 39; R. D. Darrell, aBlack Beauty, a disques (June 1932), 152a61, reprinted in The Duke Ellington Reader, 57a65; Roger Pryor Dodge, aNegro Jazz, a in Hot Jazz ... 1938, for Duke Ellington and His Orchestra, from the first page, entitled a Advertising Manual.
|Title||:||Annual Review of Jazz Studies|
|Author||:||Evan Spring, Edward Berger, George Bassett|
|Publisher||:||Scarecrow Press - 2009-06-01|