(Boogie Woogie) Harry "The Hipster" Gibson - Boogie Woogie in Blue - 1990, FLAC (tracks), lossless

(Boogie Woogie) Harry "The Hipster" Gibson - Boogie Woogie in Blue - 1990, FLAC (tracks), lossless
Harry "The Hipster" Gibson / Boogie Woogie in Blue
Жанр: Boogie Woogie
Носитель: ?
Страна-производитель диска (релиза): USA
Год издания: 1990
Издатель (лейбл): Musicraft Records
Номер по каталогу: MVSCD-63
Страна исполнителя (группы): USA
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 00:35:48
Источник (релизер): ?
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: нет
1. Handsome Harry the Hipster
2. Stop That Dancin' up There
3. Riot in Boogie
4. Hipster's Blues, Opus 6 7/8
5. Get Your Juices at the Deuces
6. 4f Ferdinand, the Frantic Freak
7. Who Put the Benzedrine in Mrs. Murphy's Ovaltine?
8. Who's Goin' Steady With Who?
9. I Stay Brown All Year 'Round
10. What's His Story
11. Hipster's Blues, Opus 7 ½
12. Barrelhouse Boogie
Об исполнителе (группе)
In the 1940s, Gibson was known for writing unusual songs, which are considered ahead of their time. He was also known for his unique, wild singing style, his energetic and unorthodox piano styles, and for his intricate mixture of a hardcore, gutbucket boogie rhythms with ragtime, stride and jazz piano styles. Gibson took the boogie woogie beat of his predecessors, but he made it frantic; similar to the rock and roll music of the 1950s.
In his autobiography, Gibson says he coined the term hipster some time between 1939 and 1945, when he was performing on Swing Street and he started using "Harry the Hipster" as his stage name.
The first printed dictionary to list the word hipster is the short glossary "For Characters Who Don't Dig Jive Talk," published in 1944 with the album Boogie Woogie In Blue by pianist Harry Gibson, who performed as Harry the Hipster. The entry for hipsters defined it as, "characters who like hot jazz." This glossary of jive expressions was also printed on playbills handed out at Gibson's concerts for a few years. It was not a complete glossary, as it only included expressions that were found in Gibson's lyrics. The same year, 1944, Cab Calloway published The New Cab Calloway's Hepster's Dictionary of Jive, which had no listing for hipster. Given that Hepster is Calloway's pun on Webster, it appears that hepster pre-dates hipster.
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