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Santiye.TV - Ruth Etting - I Santiye.TV - İnşaat Videoları

Ruth Etting - I


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Charted at #3 in 1929. Also #18 for Aileen Stanley in 1929, #12 for Nick Lucas in 1929, #1 for Harry James (vocal by Dick Haymes) in April 1944, #7 for the Ink Spots (#4 R&B) in May 1944, #12 for the Four King Sisters in April 1944, #87 for Billy Williams in July 1958, #19 (in the UK) for Connie Francis in November 1958, and #10 (in the UK) for Shirley Bassey in November 1961. Recorded February 11, 1929. Written by Roy Turk & Fred E. Ahlert. The other side of the record is "Glad Rag Doll".
Views: 18192
92 ratings
Time: 02:42 More in Music


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After You've Gone Words by Henry Creamer Music by Turner Layton Performed by Ruth Etting March 1, 1927 Columbia 995-D Henry Creamer (1879-1930) and Turner Layton (1894-1978), a vaudeville duo, wrote more than 60 tunes between 1917 and 1923 and "After You've Gone" was probably their greatest hit. It had been added to the score of the musical "So Long Letty" at the beginning of it's successful road tour. The song became very popular but nobody could buy the sheet music since it hadn't been officially published yet. It was first recorded by Campbell and Burr in April 1918 followed by Marion Harris in July 1918. Both sang it as a slow ballad which is the same way Ruth Etting sings it on this recording. It had languished until being revived in 1927, by the successful recordings of Ruth Etting, Bessie Smith and Sophie Tucker and the more upbeat tempos by the dance and jazz bands including Louis Armstrong, Charleston Chasers, Paul Whiteman and the California Ramblers. Since then it has become one of the most recorded of all popular tunes and has been performed by such artist as Frank Sinatra, Ella Fitzgerald, Benny Goodman and Judy Garland.
From: bsgs98
Views: 42223
299 ratings
Time: 03:06 More in Music


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Lyrics by Gus Kahn Music by Isham Jones (c) 1924 Performed by Ruth Etting From the film: Melody in May (1936)
Views: 25353
113 ratings
Time: 02:35 More in Music


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"All Of Me" Words and Music by Seymour Simons and Gerald Marks (first recorded by Belle Baker,1931). Recorded by Ruth Etting at December, 1931 You took my kisses and all my love You taught me how to care Am I to be just remnant of a one side love affair All you took I gladly gave There is nothing left for me to save All of me Why not take all of me Can't you see I'm no good without you Take my lips I want to loose them Take my arms I'll never use them Your goodbye left me with eyes that cry How can I go on dear without you You took the part that once was my heart So why not take all of me
From: Aad Juijn
Views: 103271
576 ratings
Time: 03:10 More in Music


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From the movie "A Regular Trouper", 1932
Views: 49626
322 ratings
Time: 02:52 More in Music


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Charted on Billboard at #2 in 1929 - Ruth Etting (November 23, 1897 — September 24, 1978) was an American singing star and actress of the 1920s and 1930s, who had over 60 hit recordings and worked in stage, radio, and film.
Views: 18219
131 ratings
Time: 03:30 More in Music


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The Boswell Sisters were a close harmony singing group, consisting of sisters Martha Boswell (June 9, 1905 -- July 2, 1958), Connee Boswell (original name Connie) (December 3, 1907 -- October 11, 1976), and Helvetia "Vet" Boswell (May 20, 1911 -- November 12, 1988), noted for intricate harmonies and rhythmic experimentation. They attained national prominence in the USA in the 1930s.
Views: 53869
373 ratings
Time: 03:14 More in Music


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Shine On, Harvest Moon (from Ziegfeld Follies of 1931) Words and music by Nora Bayes and Jack Norworth Ruth Etting, vocal. Recorded July 28, 1931, in New York. Originally issued on Perfect 12737. This song was first introduced by Nora Bayes and songwriter-husband, Jack Norworth in the Ziegfeld Follies of 1908. Ruth Etting's performance of the song in the Ziegfeld Follies of 1931 was a tribute to Nora Bayes. The 1931 production of the Follies was the last to be produced under the direction Florenz Ziegfeld, Jr.; he died shortly thereafter in 1932. It's interesting to note that Nora Bayes recorded this song for Victor in 1910 but it was never released. "Oh, shine on, shine on, harvest moon up in the sky, I ain't had no lovin' since April, January, June, or July. Snow time ain't no time to stay outdoors and spoon, So shine on, shine on, harvest moon, For me and my gal." FULL HARVEST MOON Traditionally, this designation goes to the full moon that occurs closest to the Autumnal (fall) Equinox. In the northern hemisphere the Harvest Moon usually comes in September, and this year (2013) it will fall on September 19 at 11:13 UTC. At the peak of the harvest, farmers can work into the night by the light of this moon. Usually the full Moon rises an average of 50 minutes later each night, but for the few nights around the Harvest Moon, the moon seems to rise at nearly the same time each night: just 25 to 30 minutes later across the U.S., and only 10 to 20 minutes later for much of Canada and Europe. Corn, pumpkins, squash, beans, and wild rice — the chief Indian staples — are now ready for gathering.
From: bsgs98
Views: 170104
735 ratings
Time: 02:49 More in Music


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Views: 8429
65 ratings
Time: 03:34 More in Music


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Ruth Etting sings "If I Could Be With You (One Hour Tonight)" from 1930.
Views: 65639
260 ratings
Time: 02:50 More in Music


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"Body and Soul" Music by Johnny Green Lyrics by Robert Sour and Frank Eyton Vocal by Ruth Etting Recorded September 29, 1930 , New York Ruth Etting was born Nov. 23, 1897 in David City, Nebraska. She attended the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts; originally intended to be a fashion designer; At 17 she got a job in a Chicago night club working on costumes. Debut in chorus of revue at the Marigold Gardens Theatre, Chicago, 1925. She sang on early radio eventually winning title of "Chicago's Sweetheart." New York stage debut in the 1927 edition of Ziegfeld Follies (New Amsterdam), August 16, 1927. Appeared in the same theatre, December 4, 1928, in "Whoopee" with Eddie Cantor. Several other reviews including the "Ziegfeld Follies of 1931." Debut in London in "Transatlantic Rhythm" at the Adelphi, October 1, 1934. Made several films, the best-remembered being "Roman Scandals", 1933. Composed several popular songs, "Wistful and Blue" and "When You're With Somebody Else' and "Maybe, Who Knows," being among them. Doris Day played the role of Etting in the 1955 movie "Love Me or Leave Me." James Cagney co-starred. Of the top 1000 all-time jazz songs this tune is ranked No. 1 by JazzStandards.com. "Body and Soul" was written in 1930 by Edward Heyman, Robert Sour, Frank Eyton and Johnny Green. Libby Holman introduced it in the revue Three's a Crowd and was a soundtrack theme in the 1947 film named for the song. "Body and Soul" became a jazz standard, with hundreds of versions performed and recorded by dozens of artists. In this performance, Ruth sings the verse which is rarely heard in contemporary versions of this song.
From: bsgs98
Views: 32171
125 ratings
Time: 03:22 More in Music


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Ruth Etting (Nov.23,1896 - Sept.24,1978) was an American singing star of the 1930s, who had over sixty hit recordings. Her signature tunes were "Shine On Harvest Moon", "Ten Cents a Dance" and "Love Me or Leave Me", and her other popular recordings included "Button Up Your Overcoat", "Mean to Me", "Exactly like you", and "Shaking the Blues Away". Rising to fame in the twenties and early thirties, Ruth Etting was renowned for her great beauty, her gorgeous voice and her tragic life. She starred on Broadway, made movies in Hollywood, married a mobster, had numerous hit-records, fell in love and was known as America's Sweetheart of Song. Born in David City, Nebraska, Ruth left home at seventeen for Chicago and art school. She got a job designing costumes at a night club called the Marigold Gardens and when the tenor got sick, she was pulled into the show since she was the only one who could sing low enough. That led to dancing in the chorus line and eventually featured solos. Her career in costume design and art was soon forgotten. The blond hair and blue eyes and stunning voice all led to her being dubbed the Sweetheart of Columbia Records, America's Radio Sweetheart, and finally America's Sweetheart of Song. She began to experiment with tempo and phrasing during this period in her career. Her trademark was to change the tempo - alternating between normal tempo, half-time and double-time to create and maintain interest. Ruth Etting made her first record in 1926 and her last in 1937. Completely lacking in the performer's ego, she called her early recordings corny and kept none of her original 78's. In 1955 her story was made into a movie, ultimately nominated for six Academy Awards and winning the Award for Best Story. Ruth Etting - Out Of Nowhere (1931)
Views: 32755
186 ratings
Time: 03:05 More in Music


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The 1920's. If you want to create your own flapper dress, visit this website. http://tiny.cc/flappy
From: Aaron1912
Views: 2065021
5083 ratings
Time: 06:25 More in Music


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Ruth Etting (Nov.23,1896 - Sept.24,1978) was an American singing star of the 1930s, who had over sixty hit recordings. Her signature tunes were "Shine On Harvest Moon", "Ten Cents a Dance" and "Love Me or Leave Me", and her other popular recordings included "Button Up Your Overcoat", "Mean to Me", "Exactly like you", and "Shaking the Blues Away". Rising to fame in the twenties and early thirties, Ruth Etting was renowned for her great beauty, her gorgeous voice and her tragic life. She starred on Broadway, made movies in Hollywood, married a mobster, had numerous hit-records, fell in love and was known as America's Sweetheart of Song. Born in David City, Nebraska, Ruth left home at seventeen for Chicago and art school. She got a job designing costumes at a night club called the Marigold Gardens and when the tenor got sick, she was pulled into the show since she was the only one who could sing low enough. That led to dancing in the chorus line and eventually featured solos. Her career in costume design and art was soon forgotten. The blond hair and blue eyes and stunning voice all led to her being dubbed the Sweetheart of Columbia Records, America's Radio Sweetheart, and finally America's Sweetheart of Song. She began to experiment with tempo and phrasing during this period in her career. Her trademark was to change the tempo - alternating between normal tempo, half-time and double-time to create and maintain interest. Ruth Etting made her first record in 1926 and her last in 1937. Completely lacking in the performer's ego, she called her early recordings corny and kept none of her original 78's. In 1955 her story was made into a movie, ultimately nominated for six Academy Awards and winning the Award for Best Story. Ruth Etting died on September 24 1978, in Colorado Springs. Ruth Etting - Ten Cents a Dance (1930)
Views: 161342
908 ratings
Time: 03:18 More in Music


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-"CLOSE YOUR EYES" (By Bernice Petkere, 1933) was recorded in Los Angeles, California on September 21, 1933 by Ruth Etting-vocal, accompanied by Victor Young & His Orchestra. Close your eyes Rest your head on my shoulder and sleep Close your eyes And I will close mine Close your eyes Let's pretend that we're both counting sheep Close your eyes All this is divine Under a midnight sky Watching a single star Thrilled by the beauty up above Alone just you and I Hearing a steel guitar Thrilled by the beauty of our love Close your eyes Rest your head on my shoulder and sleep Close your eyes And I will close mine Close your eyes Let's pretend that we're both counting sheep Close your eyes All This is divine Music play Something dreamy for dancing While we're romancing It's love's holiday And love will be our guide Close your eyes When you open them dear I'll be near By your side So won't you close your eyes?
From: Aad Juijn
Views: 35450
255 ratings
Time: 02:56 More in Music


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Judy was 17 years old when 'Andy Hardy Meets Debutante' was filmed. (February 1940 - April 1940) It was her second appearance on the 'Andy Hardy' series as Betsy Booth, & the only guest star to appear in 3 episodes. 'I'm Nobody's Baby' became a chart hit for Decca. Words and music by Benny Davis, Milton Ager and Lester Santly in 1921. I'm nobody's baby, I wonder why Each night and day I pray the Lord up above Please send me down somebody to love But nobody wants me, I'm blue somehow Won't someone hear my plea and take a chance with me Because I'm nobody's baby now No, nobody's baby And I've got to know the reason why Last week I was walking down the street and met a boy and I said "Hey, maybe I was meant for you" But he only tipped his hat and shook his head Kept on walkin' down the avenue Oh, nobody wants me, I'm mighty blue somehow Won't someone hear my plea and take a little chance with me? Because I'm no-nobody's baby, I'm blue somehow Won't someone hear my plea and take a chance with me? There's no denyin' I'm cryin' I'm lonesome on my own-some I don't mean maybe, I'm nobody's baby! *No copyright infringement intended.* http://www.youtube.com/user/MicheleBell1
Views: 89623
541 ratings
Time: 03:24 More in Music


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Columbia 14634-D - 11-20-1931 - Need A Little Sugar In My Bowl (Clarence Williams / D. Small / Tim Brymn) Bessie Smith (April 15, 1894 -- September 26, 1937) was an American blues singer. Sometimes referred to as The Empress of the Blues, Smith was the most popular female blues singer of the 1920s and 1930s. She is often regarded as one of the greatest singers of her era and, along with Louis Armstrong, a major influence on subsequent jazz vocalists.
Views: 131822
713 ratings
Time: 02:51 More in Music


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Marion Harris (1896 - April 23, 1944) was an American popular singer around 1920. She was the first widely known white singer to sing jazz and blues songs. Born Mary Ellen Harrison, probably in Indiana, she first played vaudeville and movie theatres in Chicago around 1914. She was spotted by dancer Vernon Castle, who enabled her entrance into the New York theatre scene where she debuted in a 1915 Irving Berlin revue titled Stop! Look! Listen!. In 1916 she began recording for Victor Records, singing a variety of songs such as "Everybody's Crazy 'Bout the Doggone Blues, But I'm Happy", "After You've Gone", "When I Hear that Jazz Band Play", her biggest success "I Ain't Got Nobody", and "A Good Man Is Hard to Find", later recorded by Bessie Smith. In 1920, after the Victor label would not allow her to record W.C. Handy's "St. Louis Blues", she joined Columbia Records where she recorded the song successfully. Sometimes billed as "The Queen of the Blues", she tended to record blues- or jazz-flavoured tunes throughout her career. Handy wrote of Harris that "she sang blues so well that people hearing her records sometimes thought that the singer was colored". She herself said:"..you usually do best what comes naturally [and] so I just naturally started singing Southern dialect songs and the modern blues songs.." In 1922 she moved to the Brunswick label. She also continued to appear in Broadway theatres throughout the 1920s. She regularly played the Palace Theatre, appeared in Florenz Ziegfeld's Midnight Frolic, and toured the country with vaudeville shows[10]. After a marriage which produced two children, and her subsequent divorce, she returned to the theatre in New York in 1927, and returned to the Victor label to make more recordings. Also that year, she appeared in an eight minute promotional film, Marion Harris, Songbird Of Jazz, and made a flop Hollywood movie, the early musical Devil-May-Care with Ramon Navarro. She then temporarily withdrew from performance, because of an undisclosed illness. In 1931 she moved to London, and performed at the Café de Paris and on BBC radio. She also recorded in England in the early 1930s, but retired soon afterwards and married an English theatrical agent. Their house was destroyed in a German rocket attack in 1941, and in 1944 she travelled to New York to seek treatment for a neurological disorder. Although she was discharged two months later, she died soon afterwards in a hotel fire that started when she fell asleep while smoking in bed. Marion Harris - Who's Sorry Now 1923 Brunswick-2443
Views: 62657
194 ratings
Time: 03:19 More in Music


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Ruth Etting (Nov.23,1896 - Sept.24,1978) was an American singing star of the 1930s, who had over sixty hit recordings. Rising to fame in the twenties and early thirties, Ruth Etting was renowned for her great beauty, her gorgeous voice and her tragic life. She starred on Broadway, made movies in Hollywood, married a mobster, had numerous hit-records, fell in love and was known as America's Sweetheart of Song. Born in David City, Nebraska, Ruth left home at seventeen for Chicago and art school. She got a job designing costumes at a night club called the Marigold Gardens and when the tenor got sick, she was pulled into the show since she was the only one who could sing low enough. That led to dancing in the chorus line and eventually featured solos. Her career in costume design and art was soon forgotten. The blond hair and blue eyes and stunning voice all led to her being dubbed the Sweetheart of Columbia Records, America's Radio Sweetheart, and finally America's Sweetheart of Song. She began to experiment with tempo and phrasing during this period in her career. Her trademark was to change the tempo - alternating between normal tempo, half-time and double-time to create and maintain interest. Ruth Etting made her first record in 1926 and her last in 1937. Completely lacking in the performer's ego, she called her early recordings corny and kept none of her original 78's. In 1955 her story was made into a movie, ultimately nominated for six Academy Awards and winning the Award for Best Story. Ruth Etting died on September 24 1978, in Colorado Springs. Ruth Etting - Exactly Like You (1930)
Views: 17933
95 ratings
Time: 03:09 More in Music


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(Jun.24,1900 - Jan.24,1972) He was a popular screen, radio & recording artist during the mid 1920's into the 1930's. He was known as "the voice of the south land" and a pioneer in the "crooning" style of singing. A jazz artist at heart, he was equally at home singing country ballads, blues and spirituals. His improvisational style apparent in his recordings, added a unique flavor to his interpretations. Gene Austin - Tonight You Belong To Me (1927)
Views: 114097
449 ratings
Time: 03:34 More in Music


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Marion Harris (1896 - April 23, 1944) was an American popular singer, most successful around 1920. She was the first widely known white singer to sing jazz and blues songs. Born Mary Ellen Harrison, probably in Indiana, she first played vaudeville and movie theatres in Chicago around 1914. She was spotted by dancer Vernon Castle, who enabled her entrance into the New York theatre scene where she debuted in a 1915 Irving Berlin revue titled "Stop! Look! Listen!". In 1916 she began recording for Victor Records, singing a variety of songs such as "Everybody's Crazy 'Bout the Doggone Blues, But I'm Happy", "After You've Gone", "When I Hear that Jazz Band Play", her biggest success "I Ain't Got Nobody", and "A Good Man Is Hard to Find", later recorded by Bessie Smith. In 1920, after the Victor label would not allow her to record W.C. Handy's "St. Louis Blues", she joined Columbia Records where she recorded the song successfully. Sometimes billed as "The Queen of the Blues", she tended to record blues- or jazz-flavoured tunes throughout her career. Handy wrote of Harris that "she sang blues so well that people hearing her records sometimes thought that the singer was colored"[8]. She herself said: "..you usually do best what comes naturally [and] so I just naturally started singing Southern dialect songs and the modern blues songs.." In 1922 she moved to the Brunswick label. She also continued to appear in Broadway theatres throughout the 1920s. She regularly played the Palace Theatre, appeared in Florenz Ziegfeld's Midnight Frolic, and toured the country with vaudeville shows. After a marriage which produced two children, and her subsequent divorce, she returned to the theatre in New York in 1927, and returned to the Victor label to make more recordings. Also that year, she appeared in an eight minute promotional film, Marion Harris, Songbird Of Jazz, and made a flop Hollywood movie, the early musical Devil-May-Care with Ramon Navarro. She then temporarily withdrew from performance, because of an undisclosed illness. Between 1931 and 1933, when she performed on such NBC radio shows as The Ipana Troubadors and Rudy Vallee's The Fleischmann's Yeast Hour, she was billed by NBC as "The Little Girl with the Big Voice." In early 1931 she performed in London, returning for long engagements at the Café de Paris. In London she appeared in the musical Ever Green and broadcast on BBC radio. She also recorded in England in the early 1930s, but retired soon afterwards and married an English theatrical agent. Their house was destroyed in a German rocket attack in 1941, and in 1944 she travelled to New York to seek treatment for a neurological disorder. Although she was discharged two months later, she died soon afterwards in a hotel fire that started when she fell asleep while smoking in bed. Marion Harris - A good man is hard to find (1919) Victor-18535
Views: 82604
260 ratings
Time: 03:09 More in Music


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Nobody Knows You When You're Down And Out (1929) Bessie Smith (Vocal) Ed Allen (Cornet) Garvin Bushell (as) Greely Walton or Arville Harris (ts) Clarence Williams (Piano) Cyrus St-Clair (tu)
Views: 1089713
5599 ratings
Time: 03:05 More in Music


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3/31/30 Cab Calloway and his Orchestra 1930-1931 Classics 516. (Gaskill-Mills-Calloway) Cab's famous signature tune! The lyrics are based on those of the folk song, Willie the Weeper, and the melody was modeled on St. James Infirmary and Prohibition Blues. It is a call-and-response song which has more verses than Cab ever sings. Cab insisted that Minnie was not a real person. Cabell "Cab" Calloway III (December 25, 1907 -- November 18, 1994) was an American jazz singer and bandleader.
Views: 347162
1399 ratings
Time: 03:19 More in Music


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Yes Sir, That's My Baby : Coon-Sanders Nighthawk Orchestra, Vocal by C.A.Coon, Victor 1925 NOTE: I never have enough of that wonderful Kansas City dance band of the 1920s! I don't know a single recording of them, that could be called "weak" or "failed". Their music and their arrangements are an absolute heaven for every Roaring Twenties lover! Carleton Coon was a drummer and Joe Sanders was pianist. Sanders was known as "The Old Left Hander" because of his skills at baseball, but he gave the game up in the early 1920s to make dance music his career. Their orchestra began broadcasting in 1922 on channel station WDAF, which could be received throughout the United States. They took the name Nighthawks because they broadcast late at night from 11p.m. -1.00 a.m. The broadcast guaranteed them quickly the popularity and national recognition. They became so popular that Western Union set up a ticker tape between Sanders' piano and Coon's drums so the telegrams could be acknowledged during the broadcasts. Their song "Nighthawk Blues" includes the lines: "Tune right in on the radio/Grab a telegram and say 'Hello'." In 1924 Coon-Sanders Nighthawk Orchestra left for Chicago to p[lay at The Blackhawk - an internationally known entertainment venue for the jazz band music. Two years later in 1926 they got an 11-month broadcast engagement in NYC at the Hotel New Yorker as a star attraction to induce radio stations to join the Columbia Broadcasting System. At their peak, each member of the Orchestra owned identical Cord Automobiles, each in a different color with the name of the Orchestra and the owner embossed on the rear. The Orchestra's popularity showed no signs of abating and their contract with MCA had another 15 years to run in the spring of 1932 when Carleton Coon came down with a jaw infection and died, on May 4. Joe Sanders attempted to keep the band going; however, without Coon, the public did not support them. In 1935, he formed his own group and played until the early 1940s. He died of a stroke in 1965.
From: 240252
Views: 556526
1132 ratings
Time: 03:01 More in Music


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Gene Austin was a popular screen, radio & recording artist during the mid 1920's into the 1930's. He was known as "the voice of the south land" and a pioneer in the "crooning" style of singing. A jazz artist at heart, he was equally at home singing country ballads, blues and spirituals. His improvisational style apparent in his recordings, added a unique flavor to his interpretations.
Views: 259921
1014 ratings
Time: 03:37 More in Music