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Bernie Glow

Born:

Bernie Glow was an American trumpet player who specialized in jazz and commercial lead trumpet from the 1940s to 1970s.

Glow's early career was on the road with Artie Shaw, Woody Herman and others during the last years of the big-band era. The majority of his years were spent as a first-rate New York City studio musician, where he worked with Miles Davis and Frank Sinatra, and did thousands of radio and television recording sessions.

News: Interview

Marvin Stamm on Bernie Glow

Marvin Stamm on Bernie Glow

In the recording studios of the 1950s, '60s and '70s, trumpet players had specialties. Like baseball batters and Old West gunslingers, top trumpeters in the horn sections of big bands and pop orchestras became distinguished for a particular style. Each of the four trumpet seats were occupied by players known for acing notes and nuances in ...

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Article: Interview

Marvin Stamm: Team Player

Read "Marvin Stamm: Team Player" reviewed by R.J. DeLuke


Trumpeter Marvin Stamm is known for being part of a gazillion albums, having that ability to go into a studio and play exactly what's required, whether it's for a records by pop singers, jazz artists, Paul McCartney, Donny Hathaway or touring with Frank Sinatra. It's a reputation the highly skilled player earned with hard work.

168

Article: Album Review

Gary Grant: Don't Hold Your Breath

Read "Don't Hold Your Breath" reviewed by Nicholas F. Mondello


Years ago, The New Yorker did a profile article on the appropriately named New York studio lead trumpet legend, Bernie Glow, depicting the daily rigors of studio recording life in the now long-gone halcyon days of that city's recording scene. Today, Los Angeles studios reign supreme, the trumpeting envelope surpassed daily as registers are pushed, rhythms ...

388

Article: Interview

Ryan Truesdell: The Gil Evans Project

Read "Ryan Truesdell: The Gil Evans Project" reviewed by Victor L. Schermer


Imagine the commotion when previously unknown manuscripts of Beethoven or Bach were discovered. In the jazz world, the equivalent of such an event might occur with regard to the music of innovators like Duke Ellington or Gil Evans. Indeed, that is exactly what composer-arranger-conductor-producer Ryan Truesdell has uncovered with Evans' music. He researched and found a ...


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