1. 02 new king porter stomp 03 underneath the harlem moon 04 honeysuckle rose 05 yeah man 06 queer notions 07 can you take it! 08 king porter stomp 09 christopher columbus 10 stealin’ apples 11 blue lou 12 rhythm of the tambourine 13 back in your own backyard 14 chris and his gang 15 sing you sinners 16 moten stomp 17 wild party (*).
  2. 4. Henderson Stomp - Fletcher Henderson 5. Hop Off - Fletcher Henderson 6. New King Porter Stomp - Fletcher Henderson 7. Down South Camp Meetin' - Fletcher Henderson 8. Put It There - McKinney's Cotton Pickers 9. Stop Kidding - McKinney's Cotton Pickers Ol' Man River - Luis Russell Starvation Blues - Jesse Stone Market Street Stomp.
  3. Under the supervision of jazz writer and producer George T. Simon, this album was recorded and originally issued on LP in highfidelity mono on the Jazztone label as The Big Reunion, and later in stereo on Urania Records, under the title Cool Fever.
  4. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of A Study In Frustration (The Fletcher Henderson Story) on Discogs. Label: Columbia - C4L 19 • Format: 4x, Vinyl LP, Compilation Box Set • Country: US • Genre: Jazz • Style: Big Band, Swing.
  5. The Fletcher Henderson Story “A Study in Frustration” (PWR ) is similarly a reissue, on 3 CDs, of an iconic four LP set, which offered 64 selections from between and , and was rightly acclaimed at the time of its release/5(12).
  6. CL (C4L) - The Fletcher Henderson Story: A Study in Frustration, Disc 4 - Fletcher Henderson [] CL through CL released as box set C4L Blue Moments/New King Porter Stomp/Underneath The Harlem Moon/Honeysuckle Rose/Yeah Man/Queer Notions/Can You Take It?/King Porter Stomp//Christopher Columbus/Stealin' Apples/Blue Lou.
  7. Artist Release Name tiocounabudarnoibeauvestcankeyflowat.xyzinfo Label Format Year Country; Fletcher Henderson: A Study In Frustration - The Fletcher Henderson Story: CBS CBS: LP, Compilation, Mono.
  8. The band suddenly switches a riff taken straight from the s arrangement by Fletcher Henderson. Coda. The coda--once again borrowed from Fletcher Henderson--begins with a short riff fragment played over and over, creating a cross-rhythm against the underlying meter.

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