Yellow Dog Blues - Joseph C. Smiths Orchestra - Tulip Time / Yellow Dog Blues (Shellac)

8 thoughts on “ Yellow Dog Blues - Joseph C. Smiths Orchestra - Tulip Time / Yellow Dog Blues (Shellac)

  1. 78_yellow-dog-blues_joseph-c-smiths-orchestra-w-c-handy-harry-rederman-and-his-lau_gbiab Location USA Run time Scanner Internet Archive Python library Scanningcenter George Blood, L.P. Size Source 78 User_cleaned Ben Center User_metadataentered Sean Clark User_transferred Sean Clark.
  2. Edison Blue Amberol Record: US: Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra: Tulip Time and 2 more Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra - Tulip Time / Yellow Dog Blues ‎ (Shellac, 10") Victor: US: Sell This Version: Joseph Phillips* / Suswarth Frasier: Tulip Time.
  3. Yellow Dog Blues Lyrics: Ever since Miss Susan Johnson lost her Jockey, Lee / There has been much excitement, more to be / You can hear her moaning night and dawn / .
  4. The Yellow Dog Blues - W.C. Handy;Eddie Condon and his Orchestra;"Wild Bill" Davison;"Cutty" Cutshall;"Peantus" Hucko;"Buzzy" Drootin;Jack Lesberg;Ralph Sutton;Eddie Condon Notes The recording on the other side of this disc was also digitized.
  5. Joseph C. Smith discography and songs: Music profile for Joseph C. Smith, born 13 August Genres: Classical Waltz, Ragtime, Vaudeville. Albums include I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles / Yearning, Smiles / Rose Room, and Tulip Time / Yellow Dog Blues.
  6. The Joseph C. Smith Orchestra was a dance band that occasionally injected some Jazz into their arrangements. Their version of W.C. Handy's Yellow Dog Blues which features Harry Raderman on his "Laughing Trombone" is a good example of Smith trying to Jazz it up a bit. The orchestra recorded for Victor, Columbia, and Brunswick between and.
  7. The blues in question is the song that W. C. Handy was to “compose” later as “The yellow Dog Blues”. In Handy has related how he heard a lean, raggedy, black guitarist in Tutwiler’s railroad depot, singing of going to where the ‘Southern cross the Yellow Dog”.
  8. In , W.C. Handy wrote an answer song to "I Wonder Where My Easy Rider's Gone?" which he called "Yellow Dog Rag." "Yellow Dog Rag" sold poorly. In , he retitled it "Yellow Dog Blues" to take advantage of the popularity of blues, after which it sold moderately well. His .

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