Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* ‎– The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden

Label:
Decca ‎– DL 74540
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Compilation, Stereo
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:
 

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings Basin Street Blues
Vocals – Jack TeagardenWritten-By – Spencer Williams (2)
3:22
A2 Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra Someday Sweetheart
Written-By – Benjamin Spikes*, John Spikes
3:13
A3 Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra Beale Street Blues
Vocals – Jack TeagardenWritten-By – W. C. Handy
3:23
A4 Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra After You've Gone
Vocals – Jack TeagardenWritten-By – Henry Creamer, Turner Layton
3:03
A5 Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra Farewell Blues
Written-By – Elmer Schoebel, Leon Rappolo*, Paul Mares
3:02
A6 Adrian Rollini's Orchestra* Davenport Blues
Written-By – Bix Beiderbecke
3:15
B1 Eddie Condon And His Orchestra The Sheik Of Araby
Vocals – Jack TeagardenWritten-By – Francis Wheeler, Harry Smith*, Ted Snyder
3:06
B2 Jack Teagarden And His Orchestra Body And Soul
Written-By – E. Hayman*, F. Eyton*, Johnny Green, Robert Sour
2:56
B3 Eddie Condon And His Orchestra Somebody Loves Me
Vocals – Jack TeagardenWritten-By – Ballard McDonald*, B. G. DeSylva*, George Gershwin
2:40
B4 Eddie Condon And His Orchestra Rose Of The Rio Grande
Written-By – Edgar Leslie, Harry Warren (2), Ross Gorman
2:26
B5 Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* My Bucket's Got A Hole In It
Vocals – Jack Teagarden, Louis ArmstrongWritten-By – Clarence Williams
3:46
B6 Adrian Rollini's Orchestra* Riverboat Shuffle
Written-By – Dick Voynow, Hoagy Carmichael, Irving Mills, Mitchell Parish
2:53

Credits

Notes

Track A1 recorded on June 11, 1929.
Tracks A2, A3, A4 and A5 recorded on October 22, 1931.
Tracks A6 and B6 recorded on October 23, 1934.
Tracks B1 and B3 recorded on December 14, 1944.
Track B2 recorded on November 4, 1953.
Track B4 recorded on August 6, 1947.
Track B5 recorded on April 26, 1950.

Other Versions (5 of 14) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
MCA-227 Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* - The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden(LP, Comp) MCA Records MCA-227 US Unknown Sell This Version
MCAT-227 Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* - The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden(8-Trk, Comp) MCA Records MCAT-227 US Unknown Sell This Version
DL 4540 Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* - The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden(LP, Comp, Mono, Promo) Decca DL 4540 US Unknown Sell This Version
MCAC-227 Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* Jack Teagarden With Red Nichols' Louisiana Rhythm Kings, Adrian Rollini's Orchestra*, Eddie Lang-Joe Venuti And Their All Star Orchestra, Eddie Condon And His Orchestra, Louis Armstrong And The All Stars* - The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden(Cass, Comp) MCA Records MCAC-227 US 1980 Sell This Version
DL 4540 Jack Teagarden The Golden Horn Of Jack Teagarden(LP, Comp, Mono) Decca DL 4540 Canada 1964 Sell This Version

Reviews

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streetmouse

streetmouse

January 25, 2014
edited over 4 years ago

Ah children ... it’s been too long since I listened to this great easy going artist, a man who moved from blues to jazz, yet still maintained the essence with his warm vocals and comfortable nature. Jack Teagarden was one of the few jazzmen who consistently tried to play what people liked, what people could relate to ... giving them someplace to hang their hats, and something to remember as the audience filtered out of the show, or the tonearm lifted from the platter.

Jack’s played with everyone, yet even today, unless you’re ultra hip to the scene, his name may elude you. But that’s no doubt due to the fact that his liquid sound bounces from genre to genre, including blues, jazz, big band, swing, Dixieland, and it’s all mixed with a bit of Texas heat; just to remind you from where he hailed. Jack had a fluency on the trombone that has continued to amaze artists and listeners to this very day, where his solo passages leave folks awestruck, shaking their heads in amazement.

Even here, when covering the work of others, Jack had an uncanny ability to respond to the melody, never taking it over and making it his own, but rather reshaping and polishing the inherent beauty, giving the original more luster and fame. Here, on The Golden Horn, you’re gonna get a taste of Jack buttoned up tight with the likes of Louis Armstrong, Eddie Candon, Adrian Rollini, Red Nichols, Eddie Lang, and Joe Venuti, making this a must-have album to say the least.

Jack Teagarden has achieved a place of distinction in jazz, one shared by few other musicians ... jazz fans are noted for their fanatical devotion to one jazz movement to the exclusion of all others, only the very rare exceptions are universal favorites among fans of all schools of jazz, and Jack Teagarden is one of those, a legend for all time.

Have said all of this, please, make an effort to find this gem on the original 1964 Decca vinyl, where the songs were originally recorded between 1929 and 1953, enhanced for the new stereophonic sound of the day with loving touches, on heavy vinyl, that’s been transcribed at one of the singularly best volumes I’ve ever heard, delivering a warm rich lustrous experience that brings a full faced smile of total satisfaction.

Review by Jenell Kesler