Bill Swindell (image #1)-11 X 14 Silver Gelatin Print

Mosaic Singles

 

Bill Swindell (image #1)-11 X 14 Silver Gelatin Print

Limited Edition

1 Silver Gel Print -  $200.00

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Bill Swindell at Leo Parker's "Rolling With Leo" session of October 20, 1961.

This 11 x 14 fine art print with an image size of 10 x 10 was made from Francis Wolff's original negative by master printer Lenny Lum.

This is a one of a kind print of an image that appeared in "The Blue Note Years - The Jazz Photography Of Francis Wolff" (Rizzoli). The print was made for the book's 1995 New York gallery opening. Only one is available and no more will be printed.

Regularly $700, now $200.



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Bill Swindell (image #1)-11 X 14 Silver Gelatin Print
Bill Swindell (image #1)-11 X 14 Silver Gelatin Print
Limited Edition: Francis Wolff Photography copies
1 Silver Gel Print - $200.00


Customer Reviews:


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Running Low Sets



Chick Webb & Ella Fitzgerald

Too easily and too often, music of the swing era is disregarded as being "for dancers." Chick and Ella made sure it was for listeners as well. But what's more, Chick's decision to take his unheard-of power, and his orchestra's great musicianship, and lay it all at the feet of a masterful vocalist, made sure his music would be for the ages.

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Duke Ellington

Ellington entered the '30s having perfected his method of using the group to experiment with arranging and orchestrating. He relied on ideas from his musicians, and wrote for them as individuals rather than as anonymous section players. With all that work and a line-up of marvelous, distinctive musical voices, Ellington began the most creative period of his life.

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Charlie Parker

“Fellow pilgrims, the quest for the legendary Dean Benedetti collection has ended. Presented on these 7 CDs, this collection is not for dilettantes. To those, however, who understand and appreciate Parker as a genius, I can unreservedly recommend it.” – Ira Gitler, Jazz Times

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Eddie Condon & Bud Freeman

Harder, faster, more focused on personality and soloing than ensembles, the music attracted others who enjoyed palling around and blowing free. This is jazz that seemed naturally born in smoky back rooms and saloons. And you were always guaranteed a fine time.

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Stan Getz

Chronologically, these sessions for Norman Granz fell just after the quintet dates with Raney, before Getz had risen to the dizzying heights of extreme popularity and when he was still basking in the glow of his stint as part of Woody Herman’s Four Brothers saxophone section.