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Ella Mae Morse Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD)

Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD)
 
 
 
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catalog number: BCD16117

weight in Kg 1,400

 

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Ella Mae Morse: Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD)

5-CD box (LP-size) with 40-page book, 134 tracks. Playing time approx. 346 mns.

Ella Mae Morse was one of the most exciting vocalists of the 1940s and 50s, a hard-to-classify, Texas-born white singer who knocked everyone out with her hip, black-inflected vocals from the moment she hit the scene as a seventeen-year-old with boogie pianist Freddie Slack's Orchestra in 1942. Her vocal that year on the huge hit Cow Cow Boogie, quickly established her as a name, and dozens of hits followed, both with Slack and under her own name. Sides like the Buzz Me, The House Of Blue Lights, Pig Foot Pete, The Blacksmith Blues remain classics, and The House Of Blue Lights, in particular, has been hailed as one of the seminal recordings in rock and roll history. Uncommonly versatile, Ella Mae Morse could handle anything, from jazz to country, from R&B to lush pop. As she herself has said, 'Cliffie Stone said, 'You're a country singer.' And Benny Carter said, 'You're a jazz singer.' T-Bone Walker said, 'You're a rock and roll-blues singer'.'

She was all of the above and then some: an instinctive, insouciant, sexy stylist with an innate feel for the blues that colored and characterized virtually everything she sang. Ella Mae Morse's entire output over her fifteen year tenure with Capitol Records (1942-1957), a label she helped put on the map, is here, including the hits mentioned above and dozens of others - well over a hundred sides on five CDs, including over twenty songs never before released, all beautifully, digitally re-mastered from the original masters. With orchestras and combos led by Billy May, Nelson Riddle, Dave Cavanaugh and others, among the incredible, stellar cast of jazz, blues and country stalwarts accompanying her are, in addition to Freddie Slack: Benny Carter, Barney Kessel, Gerald Wiggins, Pete Johnson, Jimmy Rowles, Red Callender, Al Hendrickson, Jimmy Bryant & Speedy West, Alvin Stoller, and countless others.

5-CD box (LP-size) with 40-page book, 134 tracks. Playing time approx. 346 mns


 

Songs

Ella Mae Morse - Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD) Medium 1
1: He's My Guy (& FREDDIE SLACK)
2: Mister Five By Five (& FREDDIE SLACK)
3: The Thrill Is Gone (& FREDDIE SLACK)
4: Old Rob Roy (& FREDDIE SLACK)
5: Get On Board, Little Chillun(& FREDDIE SLACK)
6: Shoo Shoo Baby
7: No Love, No Nothin'
8: Solid Potato Salad
9: Milkman Keep Those Bottles Quiet
10: Why Shouldn't I
11: Boogie Blues
12: Tess's Torch Song (I Had A Man)
13: Invitation To The Blues
14: The Patty Cake Man
15: The Patty Cake Man
16: Hello Suzanne
17: Take Care Of You For Me
18: Ya' Betcha
19: Captain Kidd
20: Jumpin' Jack
21: Rip Van Winkle
22: Buzz Me
23: The House Of Blue Lights
24: Hey, Mr. Postman
Ella Mae Morse - Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD) Medium 2
1: Your Conscience Tells Me So
2: Pig Foot Pete
3: That's My Home
4: Mister Fine
5: The Merry Ha-Ha
6: That's My Home
7: The Merry Ha-Ha
8: Pine Top Schwartz
9: Hoodle Addle  
10: Get Off It And Go  
11: Old Shank's Mare  
12: A Little Further Down The Road A Piece  
13: Early In The Morning  
14: Bombo B. Bailey  
15: On The Sunny Side Of The Street  
16: Tennessee Saturday Night  
17: Sensational  
18: Love Ya Like Mad  
19: Old Spider Fingers  
20: Love Me Or Leave Me  
21: The Blacksmith Blues  
22: Am I In Love  
23: Okie Boogie  
24: Organ Grinder's Swing  
25: It's So Exciting  
26: A-Sleeping At The Foot Of The Bed  
27: Okie Boogie  
Ella Mae Morse - Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD) Medium 3
1: I'm Hog Tied Over You(& TENNESSEE ERNIE FORD)  
2: False Hearted Girl (& TENNESSEE ERNIE FORD)  
3: Here Comes The Blues  
4: Male Call  
5: The Song Is For You  
6: You've Taken An Unfair Advantage Of Me  
7: Greyhound  
8: Jump Back Honey  
9: Bouncin' Ball  
10: Find A Man For Me Mama  
11: Good  
12: You For Me  
13: The Guy Who Invented Kissin'  
14: I'm A Rich Woman  
15: Big Mamou (intro)  
16: Big Mamou  
17: Big Mamou (outtro)  
18: 'T'Ain't Whatcha Do  
19: Carioca  
20: Is It Any Wonder  
21: Forty Cups Of Coffee  
22: Oh You Crazy Moon  
23: It Ain't Necessarily So  
24: 'T'Ain't Whatcha Do  
25: Have Mercy Baby  
26: Money Honey  
27: Rock Me All Night Long  
28: Daddy Daddy  
Ella Mae Morse - Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD) Medium 4
1: I Love You, Yes I Do  
2: 5-10-15 Hours  
3: How Can You Leave A Man Like This  
4: It's Raining Tears From My Eyes  
5: It's You I Love  
6: Happy Habit  
7: Dedicated To You  
8: Lovey Dovey  
9: Goodnight Sweetheart  
10: (We've Reached) The Point Of No Return  
11: Give A Little Time To Your Lover  
12: Bring Back My Baby  
13: All I Need Is You  
14: Livin' Livin' Livin'  
15: Won't You Listen To Me Baby  
16: Smack Dab In The Middle  
17: Afraid  
18: Heart Full Of Hope  
19: Yes, Yes I Do  
20: Razzle Dazzle  
21: Ain't That A Shame  
22: Piddily Patter Patter  
23: Seventeen  
24: Birmingham  
25: An Occasional Man  
26: Singing-ing-ing  
27: When Boy Kiss Girl (It's Love)  
28: Give Me Love  
29: Once You've Been Lovers  
Ella Mae Morse - Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD) Medium 5
1: What Good'll It Do Me  
2: Down In Mexico  
3: I'm Gonna Walk  
4: Rock And Roll Wedding  
5: Coffee Date  
6: Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey  
7: You Ought To Be Mine  
8: Mister Memory Maker  
9: A Long Time Ago  
10: Ac-Cent-Tchu-Ate The Positive  
11: I'm Gonna Sit Right Down And Write Myself ...  
12: My Funny Valentine  
13: Baby Won't You Please Come Home  
14: Rockin' And Rollin'  
15: Sway Me  
16: I'm Hog Tied Over You  
17: I'm Gone  
18: Jersey Bounce  
19: Heart And Soul  
20: When My Sugar Walks Down The Street  
21: I Can't Get Started  
22: Music, Maestro Please  
23: Day In, Day Out  
24: You Go To My Head  
25: Dream A Little Dream Of Me  

 

Artikeleigenschaften von Ella Mae Morse: Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-CD)

  • Interpret: Ella Mae Morse

  • Albumtitel: Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues (5-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 Barrelhouse, Boogie And Blues 5-CD& 40-P.BOOK
  • Label BEAR FAMILY RECORDS

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

  • EAN: 4000127161178

  • weight in Kg 1.400
 
 

Artist description "Morse, Ella Mae"

Ella Mae Morse


Ella Mae Morse was one of the most exciting vocalists of the 1940s and 50s, a hard-to-classify, Texas-born white singer who knocked everyone out with her hip, black-inflected vocals from the moment she hit the scene as a seventeen-year-old with boogie pianist Freddie Slack's Orchestra in 1942. Her vocal that year on the huge hit Cow Cow Boogie, quickly established her as a name, and dozens of hits followed, both with Slack and under her own name. Sides like the Buzz Me, The House Of Blue Lights, Pig Foot Pete, The Blacksmith Blues remain classics, and The House Of Blue Lights, in particular, has been hailed as one of the seminal recordings in rock and roll history. Uncommonly versatile, Ella Mae could handle anything, from jazz to country, from R&B to lush pop. As she herself has said, "Cliffie Stone said, 'You're a country singer.' And Benny Carter said, 'You're a jazz singer.' T-Bone Walker said, 'You're a rock and roll-blues singer.'"

She was all of the above and then some: an instinctive, insouciant, sexy stylist with an innate feel for the blues that colored and characterized virtually everything she sang. Ella Mae Morse's entire output over her fifteen year tenure with Capitol Records (1942-1957), a label she helped put on the map, is here, including the hits mentioned above and dozens of others - well over a hundred sides on five CDs, including over twenty songs never before released, all beautifully remastered from the original masters. With orchestras and combos led by Billy May, Nelson Riddle, Dave Cavanaugh and others, among the incredible, stellar cast of jazz, blues and country stalwarts accompanying her are, in addition to Freddie Slack: Benny Carter, Barney Kessel, Gerald Wiggins, Pete Johnson, Jimmy Rowles, Red Callender, Al Hendrickson, Jimmy Bryant & Speedy West, Alvin Stoller, and countless others.

After her mentor, the songwriter, singer and co-owner of Capitol Records, Johnny Mercer, told her that a certain song she wanted to record wasn’t "her type" of tune, a frustrated Ella Mae Morse responded with typical pluck. "'What is my type of song? Cliffie Stone said, 'Youre a country singer. And Benny Carter said, 'Youre a jazz singer. T-Bone Walker said, 'Youre a rock and roll, blues black singer -- thats what you are." They were all right -- and that versatility was both Morse’s greatest asset and her biggest problem.

Ella Mae Morse had an odd career, filled with brief hiatuses to have children and longer breaks to raise them. A star before she was twenty, she was a consistent and popular performer for several decades beyond that, even if she arguably never quite fulfilled the promise of her 1942 breakthrough hit Cow Cow Boogie. Her versatility, coupled with the several stylistic shifts occasioned by, among other things, a four year layoff and changing tastes, often made it difficult for fans and historians to categorize her and for her record label Capitol to market her.

Morse came of age in the Swing Era and her own tastes tended toward blues-tinged swing jazz and torchy ballads, but Cow Cow Boogie aside, she has ironically been less remembered for her early forays in these styles than for her 1950s stabs at R&B, rock 'n' roll and hillbilly boogie. She has generally been ignored in serious jazz studies, dismissed by one critic as a "flyweight."  Fans of early rock 'n' roll and related styles, however, have embraced her. This fact somewhat puzzled the engaging and open Morse, who was game to try anything, but it has been largely responsible for a steady stream of LP and CD reissues over the years. These culminated in Bear Family’s wonderful 5 CD box set, 'Barrelhouse, Boogie & The Blues,' which collected all of Morse’s solo recordings during her tenure with Capitol from 1942-57.

This collection gathers many of Morse’s rocking and most hard-swinging sides, as compiled by the noted music historian Bill Millar. It runs the gamut, from the jivey, swing novelty that made Morse a star, Cow Cow Boogie, to covers of classic early '50s R &B and early rock 'n' roll like Money Honey, Have Mercy Baby and Aint That A Shame.  The telling link between these two styles were classic, forward-looking piano and vocal showcases from the early postwar period like The House Of Blue Lights and A Little Further Down The Road A Piece, many of them cut with Freddie Slack, the boogie woogie stylist with whom Morse had originally hit the big time.

Ella Mae Morse was born in Mansfield, Texas, reportedly on September 12, 1924, though Texas birth records list the year as 1923. Her mother Ann, from Clarksville in northeast Texas, was a pianist and vocalist. Her father George was a dance band drummer who had come to the US from England. Her parents split when she was young, but both she and her sister Flo, who became a jazz pianist and vocalist, pursued musical careers. Morse was reared in various Texas towns and cities: Paris, Goose Creek, Houston, Dallas. It was in Paris where the grade school girl first showed a precocious musical talent and, crucially, first exhibited a feel for black blues that would inform her singing to the end.

"There was a line that separated the black neighborhood from the white neighborhood, and Antony's grocery store was right on that corner. I used to go there with my mother all the time,"Morse told me in 1997. On one occasion, she heard someone playing blues nearby. "I heard this guitar playing and it just fascinated me. I stood around the corner there and I was singing along with him. And he stopped playing. I thought, 'Oh, dear.'And he came around the corner and he said, 'Sing that for me, child.' It was the beginning of a wonderful friendship."

Morse and 'Uncle Joe' became close, despite segregation and despite some severe racial upheaval in Paris in particular around that time. She had been around music since birth, but she could not explain in later years from where this innate feel for the blues had come. She'd not heard Bessie Smith, for example, and while she may have learned much later from singers like Ella Fitzgerald or Billie Holiday, she could not identify any formative influences. "I had none. A gift from God, that’s all…I think people are just born with something inside them that needs to be heard."

She was, she remembered, about nine when she first encountered the black guitarist she knew as Uncle Joe, but she already sounded and looked much older, something that would be both boon and bane to her early professional career. She made her first radio appearances over Paris' KPLT and was singing regularly -- and often professionally -- by the time she and her mother moved to Dallas in 1936. "I used to audition for everybody -- and it never occurred to me that I wasn't good," she recalled. "My parents said, 'You're wonderful' and I believed them." Quite a few who she sang for were not sympathetic to where she was coming from musically, but Morse was undeterred. She finally got her own 15 minute show at WRR after winning a talent show at a Dallas theatre, where she was backed by local western swing bandleader Roy Newman.

Her relentless auditioning with touring name bands finally paid off when Jimmy Dorsey came to town in late 1938. Admitting her true age at auditions hadn't proven a wise policy to date, so she lied to Dorsey and got the job. She worked with Dorsey for about two months before her real age (fourteen or fifteen, depending on which source is accurate) and lack of experience brought the job to an end. But before she left, she'd become good friends with several band members, including pianist Freddie Slack and drummer Ray McKinley, with both of whom she would later work.

After two brief stabs at New York, Morse moved with her mother to San Diego. Soon she was singing with local bands, eventually catching on with Bud Lovell's group. Still a teenager, she married Lovell's pianist Dick Showalter, a marriage that would last a few years and produce the first of Morse's six children, Richard, in 1943. While working with a combo in a San Diego club in early 1942, she ran into an old pal from the Dorsey days, pianist Freddie Slack. Slack had established himself as one of the premier boogie woogie stylists of the swing era (he could do more and the tag was sometimes a source of frustration) and had recently quit Will Bradley's band to start his own group. The draft, the US entry into World War II and other factors had left him struggling to establish himself, but his hiring of Ella Mae was a major step in the right direction. Not long after she came on board, he became one of the first artists signed to Capitol Records, the new record label formed by songwriter and singer Johnny Mercer with Glenn Wallichs, owner of Wallichs Music City in Hollywood, with front money coming from songwriter and Paramount Studios producer Buddy DeSylva.

Ella Mae Morse Ella Mae Morse - Rocks
Read more at: https://www.bear-family.com/morse-ella-mae-ella-mae-morse-rocks.html
Copyright © Bear Family Records

 
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