Dave Bartholomew – Jump Children: Imperial Singles Plus 1950-1962 (2-CD Set)


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SKU: 604988084528 Categories: , Tag:


Release Date:  2017

Label:  Jasmine Records


Track List

Disc 1

1.1 Carnival Day
1.2 That’s How You Got Killed Before
1.3 Messy Bessie
1.4 Going To Chow
1.5 Poppa Stoppa Theme Song
1.6 Ain’t Gonna Do It
1.7 Country Boy Comes Home
1.8 Oh, Cubanos
1.9 Frantic Chick
1.10 Good Jax Boogie
1.11 Tijim
1.12 Who Drank The Beer While I Was In The Rear?
1.13 Little Girl, Sing Ding-A-Ling
1.14 Country Gal
1.15 Snatchin’ Back
1.16 No More Black Nights
1.17 Air Tight
1.18 Stardust
1.19 You Got A Time
1.20 That’ll Get It
1.21 Love Is So Low Down
1.22 Texas Hop
1.23 When The Saints Go Marching In Boogie
1.24 The Ice Man
1.25 Jump Children
1.26 Cat Music
1.27 Another Mule
1.28 Every Night Every Day
1.29 Shout Sister Shout

Disc 2

2.1 I Want To Be With Her
2.2 An Old Cow Hand From A Blues Band
2.3 Four Winds
2.4 Would You?
2.5 Shrimp And Gumbo
2.6 Turn Your Lamp Down Low
2.7 Lovin’ You
2.8 Three Time Loser
2.9 Short Subjects
2.10 Ivy League
2.11 Shufflin’ Fox
2.12 Love No More
2.13 The Monkey
2.14 In The Evening
2.15 How Could You?
2.16 Barrel House
2.17 Cinderella
2.18 Can’t Take It No More
2.19 Hard Times (The Slop)
2.20 Good News
2.21 I Cried
2.22 Somebody New
2.23 Yeah, Yeah
2.24 People Are Talking
2.25 I’m Walkin’
2.26 Goin’ To The River
2.27 A Sunday Kind Of Love
2.28 Honky Tonk Trumpet



His highly distinctive trumpet playing and his remarkable achievements as one of the chief architects of New Orleans R&B during the late ’40s and early ’50s as a producer (notably of Fats Domino) and his prolific song writing attracted a considerable amount of attention. However what is often neglected when discussing his career are his own recordings and this 2CD set from Jasmine attempts to collect together all of these recordings for Imperial records between 1950 and 1962.

Features 57 superb slices of early New Orleans R&B with tracks such as ‘Jump Children’, ‘Shrimp and Gumbo’, ‘Hard Times (The Slop)’ ‘When The Saints Come Marching In Boogie’ and his first version ‘Little Girl Sing Ding-A-Ling’ which later became a hit for Chuck Berry in 1972.

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