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NEWS: RADIO

"The Whiteman Years" This Week On Riverwalk Jazz

"The Whiteman Years" This Week On Riverwalk Jazz

This week on Riverwalk Jazz, The Jim Cullum Jazz Band teams up with Vince Giordano and Andy Stein, specialists in the music of Paul Whiteman in the 1920s. The program is distributed in the US by Public Radio International. You can also drop in on a continuous stream of shows at the Stanford Archive of Recorded Sound. Revered ...

NEWS: RADIO

The Whiteman Years This Week On Riverwalk Jazz

The Whiteman Years This Week On Riverwalk Jazz

This week on Riverwalk Jazz, The Jim Cullum Jazz Band teams up with Vince Giordano and Andy Stein, specialists in the music of Paul Whiteman in the 1920s. The program is distributed in the US by Public Radio International, on Sirius/XM satellite radio and can be streamed on-demand from the Riverwalk Jazz website. You can also drop ...

ARTICLE: UNDER THE RADAR

Eddie Durham: Genius in the Shadows

Read "Eddie Durham: Genius in the Shadows" reviewed by Jim Gerard

On December 13, 1932, in the eye of the Great Depression that was devastating the record industry, the Bennie Moten Orchestra shuffled “on their uppers" into a converted church in Camden, N.J., and silently launched the Swing Era, three years before clarinetist Benny Goodman's formal inauguration as the “King of Swing" at the Palomar Ballroom in ...

NEWS: RADIO

Rare Gems of Bix Beiderbecke on Riverwalk Jazz This Week

Rare Gems of Bix Beiderbecke on Riverwalk Jazz This Week

On public radio this week, Riverwalk Jazz explores cornetist Bix Beiderbecke's gift for music and his place in jazz history. One of the first major soloists to emerge in jazz, Beiderbecke is considered by many to be the first to start playing and recording ballads in a jazz context. Jazz historian, bandleader and bass saxophonist Vince Giordano, one of today's ...

Vince Giordano: Toe-Tapping and Timeless

Read "Vince Giordano: Toe-Tapping and Timeless" reviewed by Andrew J. Sammut

Welcome to the inaugural column “Jazz That Scratches, Swings and Pops

We've all heard King Oliver, Jelly Roll Morton and Bix Beiderbecke on the Smithsonian Jazz Collection. We know the names because they're “important," but do we ever listen because they're just plain good?

What about Papa Celestin, Red ...