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Bill Haley & His Comets The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD)

The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD)
 
 
 

catalog number: BCD16157

weight in Kg 1,300

 

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Bill Haley & His Comets: The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD)

6-CD box (LP-format) with 40-page book, 158 tracks. Playing time approx. 415 mns.

BCD 16157-EI   BILL HALEY : THE WARNER BROTHERS YEARS AND MORE


INTRODUCTION
Anyone reading this, particularly if they already own the previous Bear Family boxed set ('The Decca Years and More' BCD 15506) will undoubtedly know that during the 1950s, Bill Haley, with his band, The Comets, was one of the most successful show business phenomena of all time. 

The acknowledged 'father of Rock 'n' Roll', he had recorded a number of spectacular hit records, had earned millions and millions of dollars, had appeared on stage, screen and record in most countries of the World, and had at one time been the highest paid entertainer in the World.

The standard text book entry for "Haley, Bill (bandleader and singer)" usually then dismisses the whole of the rest of his career with a statement along the lines of his fall from grace being as meteoric as his rise, with perhaps a passing reference to his continuing popularity in Europe and his role in the rock 'n' roll revival from 1968 onwards. 

What is not widely known is that he continued to work a gruelling schedule through the 1960s, that he continued to have hit records, that he continued to expand his musical horizons, and that the story of his life continued to be no less remarkable than his early life, so vividly chronicled in the excellent biography 'Sound and Glory' by John W. Haley and John Von Hoelle (Dyne-American Publications, 1990).

This boxed set contains nearly all the recordings Bill Haley made in the 1960s in the USA. Between 1961 and 1966 he also recorded prolifically for Orfeon Records in Mexico and then from 1968, mostly in Europe, for the Swedish company Sonet Records, but these recordings are beyond the scope of this box. We have been able to assemble all the issued tracks, a number of unissued tracks, and a few alternative versions of issued tracks. 

With Bill Haley, though, one take of a song tends to be pretty much like any other, and even though there are multiple takes available of the Warner Brothers recordings, for instance, only a few are different enough to warrant a release. Sadly, a number of recordings have eluded us altogether. It is believed that many more songs were recorded at the Round Table Club in 1962, for example, but there is no trace of the masters. Similarly, there must be more from the Felt Forum concert in 1969, but we have not been able to track them down.


A NEW DECADE - A FALSE DAWN

As the New Year of 1960 dawned over the frosty lawn in front of the comfortable home he had built for his family in 1955 (Melody Manor, situated on Faulk Road in Boothwyn, Pennsylvania), Bill Haley may well have been dozing in bed reflecting on what had been and wondering what was going to be in the coming decade. He had had the usual Christmas party at Melody Manor for his staff, his musicians and their families. No doubt it was a little less joyous than those of 1955 and 1956 when he had been right on top of the World and cost was no object. 

However, there were reasons to be hopeful. He had a new record deal. Towards the end of 1959 he had signed with Warner Brothers with a guarantee of $150,000 over 5 years, a 5% royalty rate and an advance of $50,000 in his pocket. He still had his band, with most of the musicians who had worked with him through the glory years. His wife, Cuppy, was in the last stages of pregnancy, and Bill's fourth son, Scott, was to be born later in the month. To set against this, though, there were dark clouds overhead...

6-CD Boxset Album (LP-Format) mit40-seitigem Buch, 158 Einzeltitel, Spieldauer 415:22 Minuten


 

Songs

Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 1
1: Happy Homer
2: Candy Kisses
3: Tamiami (instr.)
4: I Almost Lost My Mind
5: Love Letters In The Sand
6: Blueberry Hill
7: Kansas City
8: Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On
9: Rock Around The Clock
10: Stagger Lee
11: Blue Suede Shoes
12: Hot To Trot (instr.)
13: I'm In Love Again
14: My Special Angel
15: Crazy Man, Crazy
16: Shake, Rattle And Roll
17: Bouquet Of Roses
18: This Is The Thanks I Get (For Loving You)
19: I Don't Hurt Anymore
20: Anytime
21: Singing The Blues
22: Cold, Cold Heart
23: Detour
24: Afraid
25: One Has My Name, The Other Has My Heart
26: No Letter Today
27: The Wild Side Of Life
28: There's A New Moon Over My Shoulder
Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 2
1: Hawk
2: Chick Safari
3: So Right Tonight
4: Let The Good Times Roll, Creole
5: Jack In The Box  
6: Pistol Packin' Mama  
7: Honky Tonk (instr.)  
8: Flip, Flop And Fly  
9: Spanish Twist  
10: My Kind Of Woman  
11: Riviera (instr.)  
12: War Paint (instr.)  
13: See You Later, Alligator  
14: A.B.C. Boogie  
15: Panic (instr.)  
16: I've Got News For Hugh (instr.)  
17: Don't Mess Around  
18: The Wobble  
19: This Is Goodbye, Goodbye  
20: Train Of Sin  
21: Altar Of Love  
22: Helena (instr.)  
23: Yakety Sax  
24: Mish-Mash (CARRIE GRANT)  
25: Let The Girls Sing (CARRIE GRANT)  
Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 3
1: Stop, Look And Listen  
2: Burn That Candle  
3: Dim, Dim The Lights  
4: There's A New Moon Over My Shoulder  
5: Pepito (instr.)  
6: Haley A Go Go (instr.)  
7: Tongue-Tied Tony  
8: Jealous Heart  
9: Rock On Baby  
10: That's How I Got To Memphis  
11: Ain't Love Funny...Ha, Ha, Ha  
12: Jingle Bell Rock  
13: Rockin' Around The Christmas Tree  
14: Flip, Flop And Fly  
15: What Can I Say After I Say I'm Sorry  
16: Tenor Man  
17: Tandy  
18: Caroline's Pony (instr.)  
19: Dance Around The Clock  
20: Up Goes My Love  
21: White Parakeet/Travelin' West (instr.)  
22: Midnight In Washington (instr.)  
23: You Call Everybody Darling  
24: One Phone Call (instr.)  
25: You're Too Much (instr.)  
26: Little Meanie Jeannie (instr.)  
27: Cottonfields  
28: Tally Ho Rock (instr.)  
29: Double Mint Rock And Twist (instr.)  
Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 4
1: Shake, Rattle And Roll  
2: Dance Around The Clock  
3: Rip It Up  
4: Night Train (instr.)  
5: Guitar Boogie (instr.)  
6: Razzle Dazzle  
7: You Are My Sunshine  
8: Rock A Beatin' Boogie  
9: Skinny Minnie  
10: Johnny B. Goode  
11: Kansas City  
12: Rock Around The Clock  
13: When The Saints Go Marching In  
14: Rudy's Rock (instr.)  
15: Rock The Joint  
16: Fingers On Fire (instr.)  
17: See You Later Alligator  
18: Wipe Out (instr.)  
19: There Goes My Everything  
20: Alabama Bound  
21: Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On  
22: Rock Around The Clock  
Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 5
1: Shake, Rattle And Roll  
2: Honky Tonk (instr.)  
3: Dance Around The Clock  
4: Hey Momma  
5: Almost Persuaded  
6: Yakety Sax (instr.)  
7: Framed  
8: Next Time  
9: Crazy Man Crazy  
10: See You Later Alligator  
11: Lullaby Of Birdland (instr.)  
12: Twist Marie  
13: One-Two-Three Twist  
14: Down By The Riverside Twist  
15: Queen Of The Twisters  
16: Caravan Twist (instr.)  
17: I Want A Little Girl  
18: Whistlin' And Walkin' Twist (instr.)  
19: Florida Twist (instr.)  
20: Eight More Miles To Louisville  
21: Rip It Up  
Bill Haley & His Comets - The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD) Medium 6
1: Happy Homer (take 1)  
2: Love Letters In The Sand (take 1)  
3: Hot To Trot (take 9)  
4: Hot To Trot (overdub take 1)  
5: Hot To Trot (overdub take 5)  
6: Anytime (take 1)  
7: Singing The Blues (take 1)  
8: Detour (take 2)  
9: One Has My Name, The Other Has My... (take 1)  
10: No Letter Today (take 1)  
11: Hawk (take 2)  
12: Chick Safari (take 1)  
13: Chick Safari (take 4/false start)  
14: Chick Safari (take 6/false start)  
15: Chick Safari (take 7/false start)  
16: Chick Safari (take 9)  
17: So Right Tonight (take 2)  
18: So Right Tonight (take 5)  
19: Let The Good Times Roll, Creole (take 1)  
20: Tenor Man (take 1)  
21: Tenor Man (take 3)  
22: Tenor Man (take 5)  
23: Tenor Man (take 6)  
24: Dance Around The Clock  
25: Midnight In Washington (instr.) (alt.)  
26: Midnight In Washington (instr.) (alt.2)  
27: Tandy (take 2)  
28: You're Too Much (take 2)  
29: One Phone Call  
30: Way Down In The Bottom Of My Heart  
31: Trouble In Mind  
32: Caldonia (1)  
33: Caldonia (2)  

 

Artikeleigenschaften von Bill Haley & His Comets: The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD)

  • Interpret: Bill Haley & His Comets

  • Albumtitel: The Warner Brothers Years And More (6-CD)

  • Format Box set
  • Genre Rock 'n' Roll

  • Music Genre Rock 'n' Roll
  • Music Style Rock & Roll
  • Music Sub-Genre 201 Rock & Roll
  • Edition 2 Deluxe Edition
  • Title The Warner Brothers Years And More 6-CD&40-B.
  • Label BEAR FAMILY RECORDS

  • Price code FI
  • SubGenre Rock - Rock'n'Roll

  • EAN: 4000127161574

  • weight in Kg 1.300
 
 

Artist description "Haley, Bill & His Comets"

Bill Haley

The hoopla surrounding the purported fiftieth anniversary of Rock 'n' Roll  2004 didn't quite ring true. Bill Haley might have lobbied for 2001...fifty years after he'd covered Rocket '88'; or 2002…fifty years after he'd recorded Rock The Joint; or 2003...fifty years after he broke into the pop charts with Crazy, Man, Crazy, a record that fit every criterion of rock 'n' roll.  But, of course, Bill Haley said not a word; he had died neglected and alone on the Mexican border in 1981, and even at the time of his death he was wondering why he'd been written out of the story.

True, the Pennsylvania polka bars and union halls where Bill Haley stumbled upon his music didn't have the eye candy appeal of Memphis after dark, and true, kids didn't want to be Bill Haley as they wanted to be Elvis Presley, but he was absolutely, definitively first.

Perhaps the only ingredient of rock 'n' roll (as we would come know it) that's missing from these recordings is the music's democratic ideal. You could buy a guitar and with a little aptitude and a few weeks' patient study you could pick out a Duane Eddy tune or an Elvis solo, but you would not be able to play much of the music on this collection.  

The basic truth about rock 'n' roll

The basic truth about rock 'n' roll has been reiterated in thousands of books, documentaries, and articles. It was the fusion of R&B, country, and pop, but while Elvis talked about seeing the very primitive Arthur Crudup, Bill Haley's idea of R&B was the tightly marshaled swing of Louis Jordan and the showmanship of the Treniers. While Elvis thought of Hank Williams and Bill Monroe as country, Bill Haley thought of the Sons of the Pioneers. It was a difference that resolved itself to age and geography.

Elvis was ten years younger than Bill Haley, and he came from the South, while Haley grew up on the east coast. Make no mistake, though, Bill Haley paved the way for Elvis. When RCA Victor in New York signed Elvis away from Sun Records, they were hoping they'd signed someone who could reach the market that Haley had opened up: a market that no one knew existed before Haley.

The full story of Bill Haley

The full story of Bill Haley's early years is told in Chris Gardner's extended biography. Included with our definitive collection of early Bill Haley, 'The Real Birth Of Rock 'n' Roll' (BCD 16509). Briefly, William John Clifton Haley was born on July 6, 1925 in the Detroit suburb of Highland Park.

His father, Bill Sr., was a transplanted Kentuckian and his mother, Maude, was British. Bill Sr. moved the family to Boothwyn, Pennsylvania during the Depression and kept his head above water by working in the shipyards. He played the banjo and Maude played light classics on the piano. Bill Jr.'s desire to play music was inhibited only by the shyness that probably stemmed from self consciousness over his one blind eye.

Before the end of the Second World War, though, Bill Haley was trying to carve out a career in music. He was very much in the thrall of pre-War faux cowboy music. He wore the hat, sang the songs of an idealized west, and yodeled. In fact, he told Canadian dee-jay Red Robinson that he was an Indiana state yodeling champion, although no one has ever been able to confirm (or deny) that claim. There were rumors that he'd made his first recordings with the Downhomers in 1945, but that seems unlikely. By the end of 1947, Haley was back in eastern Pennsylvania after stints throughout the northeast, and made what were probably his first recordings for Jack Howard's Arcade Records with his group, the Four Aces of Western Swing.

Billy Williamson and Johnny Grande

He had a spot on WPWA in Chester, Pennsylvania, and formed a partnership with two future Comets, steel guitarist Billy Williamson and accordionist Johnny Grande. He'd also signed away parts of his income, apparently in perpetuity, thereby setting the stage for the financial problems that would dog him to the grave…and beyond. In 1948, though, a percentage of Haley's income didn't amount to much. "I was working until 2:00am in the clubs and opening the station [WPWA] at 6:00am," he recalled to the 'Philadelphia Sunday Bulletin'. "Seven days a week!"

In 1949, Haley changed the name of his group to the Saddlemen (to avoid conflict with another popular local group, the Four Aces) and moved them through a number of brief label affiliations, including a fling with Atlantic Records via a lease deal. In 1951, Haley signed with Dave Miller, an engaging if morally ambiguous man. Who at least knew how to get records distributed outside eastern Pennsylvania. (one of his labels, Palda, issued records by the other Four Aces). Miller later found his niche as one of the godfathers of the budget record business. At one time, was responsible for more records cluttering up thrift stores and charity shops than anyone else—even Andy Williams.  

 

Dave Miller

Dave Miller met Bill Haley at the Twin Bars in Gloucester, New Jersey, where the Saddlemen had a regular gig. Miller had just taken a sales trip down South and returned with a copy of Jackie Brenston's Rocket '88', then atop the R&B charts. The practice of covering R&B songs for the country market was gathering steam, and Miller saw potential for Rocket '88' in the country market. "I played the record for Bill," Miller said in an interview quoted in 'The Real Birth Of Rock 'n' Roll,' "and he was quite reluctant to record it as it wasn't his 'bag' – he being a country artist. But Billy Williamson and a few of the other fellows in the band said Bill, we have nothing to lose, so Bill did make the cover of 'Rocket '88', which sold very well locally. If Haley was truly reluctant, he nevertheless brought a distinctly black feel to his recording. It was the first intimation of greatness. The other side, Green Tree Boogie, was more firmly in the country boogie mold. (ie. with the emphasis firmly, if engagingly, on country)  

Now we fast-forward to 1952.

R&B bandleader Jimmy Preston, who was from Haley's adopted hometown, Chester, cut the frantic Rock The Joint as a Good Rockin' Tonight spinoff in 1949. An R&B dee-jay in Chester used Preston's record as his themesong, so Haley undoubtedly knew it well. "Out on the job one night, just kidding the band," Haley told 'TV Radio Mirror' in 1957, "I went into 'Rock The Joint.' Billy (Williamson) and Johnny (Grande) started to laugh and joined in. Al Rex hit it on the bass. We really got a kick out of it ourselves. Then I looked around -and, so help me- people were dancing. I turned to the guys and said, 'What on earth did I do?"  The guitar solo was by Danny Cedrone, leader of another local group, the Esquire Boys.

It doesn't take a degree in musicology to figure out that it's the same solo that Cedrone would replicate almost note-for-note on Rock Around The Clock two years later. It was a fiendishly difficult solo, and the first great rock 'n' roll guitar setpiece. Haley, incidentally, wrote Rock-A-Beatin' Boogie for Cedrone's Esquire Boys. Parenthetically, it's worth noting that Haley's record wasn't the first white cover version of Rock The Joint; that honor goes to the sadly neglected Jimmy Cavallo, who, in 1951, cut a version modeled closely on Preston's. Haley seemed reluctant to commit himself to this new music. Preferring the economic certainties of the east coast country music dances. But he slowly began to realize that he'd seen the future…and it rocked.

The Saddlemen became the Comets

At the suggestion of Bix Reichner (who hosted a jazz show on WPWA and later wrote songs for Haley), the Saddlemen became the Comets, and the first single under the new name was Real Rock Drive. Although credited as the composer, Haley had in fact rewritten Tani Allen and Buck Turner's Bullet recording of Tennessee Jive. Bullet's publishing company, Volunteer Music, sued right away, despite Turner's advice that they should wait to see if Haley's disc became a hit. Essex stopped working Haley's record, and promptly issued Crazy Man Crazy.Haley's new manager, 'Lord' Jim Ferguson, persuaded Haley to quit the beer joints in favour of high school gigs. Despite the fact that it meant a drop in earnings. It proved the smartest thing we ever tried, wrote Haley's accordionist, Johnny Grande, in 1957. The kids taught us.  

We tried our experiments on them.

When their shoulders started moving and their feet started tapping and their hands clapping. We knew that a certain tune was worth keeping in the act....Bill noticed that their favorite expression was 'Crazy!'. He took their word and their football chant, 'Go! Go! Go!' and gave it back to them in a song".  Crazy Man Crazy entered the Pop Top 10 and the die was cast. Everyone around Haley began to sense that they were onto something – even if no-one knew quite what. Grande described the painstaking process by which Haley had evolved his sound: We rehearsed in the studio every day for two years. One of the engineers gave us a big assist by putting our trial runs on tape.  And playing them back so that we could study them.

When we were broke he would sort of delay putting it on the bill. Always we were looking for something. We'd take a standard like 'Ida' and we'd play it every way we could think of; - fast, slow, loud, soft, hillbilly, waltz, dixie, progressive. 'Haley was like a scientist putting one thing after another into a test tube,' Billy (Williamson) says. 'And he'd be so happy when one experiment turned out right'. One of the most important experiments happened one day when we were studying some Count Basie records. Since we didn't have brasses, we fooled around with the strings, trying to get the same effect, trying to build volume. Haley with the bass discovered that when he plucked the strings in the accepted way, it came out rrom-pahhh. If he back slapped them, it changed the accent to rrom-pahhh. That's how the heavy back beat became the basic form in our rock & roll."  

Crazy Man Crazy

The follow-ups to Crazy Man Crazy showed that Haley still hadn't truly grasped what was happening. At two of the sessions after Crazy Man Crazy, though, he presented a song called Rock Around The Clock. But Dave Miller refused to cut it because of an ongoing dispute with the music publisher and co-writer, James Myers. The song had been written in 1953 by Max C. Freedman, a Philadelphia songwriter, already 60 years old. He'd written Sioux City Sue in 1945, and had worked stints as an announcer and radio personality.

He would later put lyrics to operettas. After Miller refused to cut Rock Around The Clock, Myers placed it with veteran country artist Sonny Dae. The song made its inauspicious debut on Jack Howard's Arcade label! Bill Haley Bill Haley - Bill Rocks

Read more at: https://www.bear-family.com/haley-bill-bill-haley-bill-rocks.html Copyright © Bear Family Records

 
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Nelson, Ricky: The Last...

Content: 1.0000

$166.32 * Instead of: $184.80 *

Haley, Bill & His...: See You...

Content: 1.0000

$23.34 * Instead of: $23.34 *

Sedaka, Neil: The Complete...

Content: 1.0000

$166.32 * Instead of: $184.80 *

Everly Brothers, The: Classic (3-CD)

Content: 1.0000

$63.12 * Instead of: $70.14 *

Cash, Johnny: Man In Black...

Content: 1.0000

$84.18 * Instead of: $93.54 *

Crombie, Tony: Rockin' With...

Content: 1.0000

$23.34 *

Haley, Bill & His...: Crazy Man...

Content: 1.0000

$23.34 * Instead of: $23.34 *

Horton, Johnny: The Singing...

Content: 1.0000

$221.07 * Instead of: $221.07 *

Berry, Chuck: Rock And...

Content: 1.0000

$525.45 *

Vincent, Gene: The Outtakes...

Content: 1.0000

$115.77 * Instead of: $128.64 *

 
 
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