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definición - TINY BRADSHAW

definición de TINY BRADSHAW (Wikipedia)

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Wikipedia

Tiny Bradshaw

                   
Tiny Bradshaw

Tiny Bradshaw
Background information
Birth name Myron C. Bradshaw
Born (1907-09-23)September 23, 1907[1][2]
Youngstown, Ohio, United States
Died November 26, 1958(1958-11-26) (aged 53)
Cincinnati, Ohio, United States
Genres Jazz
Occupations Pianist, rhythm and blues bandleader
Instruments drums, piano
Years active 1933–1958

Myron C. ("Tiny") Bradshaw (September 23, 1907 – November 26, 1958)[3] was an American jazz and rhythm and blues bandleader, singer, composer, pianist, and drummer from Youngstown, Ohio.[4]

Contents

  Early years

Bradshaw was born to Cicero P. Bradshaw and his wife Lillian Boggess. Bradshaw graduated from high school in Youngstown.[5] After graduating from Wilberforce University with a degree in psychology, Bradshaw turned to music for a living.[6] In Ohio, he sang with Horace Henderson's campus oriented Collegians.[6] Then, in 1932, Bradshaw relocated to New York City, where he drummed for Marion Hardy, the Charleston Bearcats (later the Savoy Bearcats), and the Mills Blue Rhythm Band, and sang for Luis Russell.[4]

  Bandleader

In 1934, Bradshaw formed his own swing orchestra, which recorded eight sides in two separate sessions for Decca Records that year in New York City.[5] The band's next recording date was in 1944 for Manor Records,[5] at which point its music was closer to rhythm and blues. He recorded in 1947 for Savoy[5] The band recorded extensively for the rhythm and blues market with King Records between 1949 and early 1955.[4][5]

Bradshaw's best known recording was "Train Kept A-Rollin'" (1951), which passed from rhythm and blues into rock.[4] The song was recorded by Johnny Burnette in 1956 and The Yardbirds in 1965. It was covered again by Aerosmith in 1974 and by Motörhead in 1978.

Bradshaw's later career was hampered by severe health problems, including two strokes that left him partially paralyzed. His last session in 1958 resulted in two recordings, "Bushes" and "Short Shorts" (King 5114),[5] which proved an unsuccessful attempt to reach out to the emerging teenage market. Weakened by the successive strokes as well as the rigors of his profession, Bradshaw died in his adopted hometown of Cincinnati from another stroke in 1958.[3] He was 53 years old.[4]

  Legacy

Bradshaw is remembered for a string of rhythm and blues hits, including "Well Oh Well", "Breaking Up the House", and "Soft". As a bandleader, he was an invaluable mentor to important musicians and arrangers including Shad Collins, Gil Fuller, Gigi Gryce, Russell Procope, Red Prysock, Sonny Stitt, and Shadow Wilson.[4]

  See also


  References

  1. ^ Ohio, Death Index, 1908-1932, 1938-1944, 1968-2007. (www.familysearch.org) Certificate No. 78528 Myron Bradshaw entry. Vol. No. 15588
  2. ^ brother Norman Bradshaw was born 9 March 1905 in Youngstown, OH [Ohio, County Births, 1856-1909 (www.familysearch.org)entry for Norman Bradshaw, Vol. 8 page 168]. This makes it highly unlikely that Myron was born a mere five months later in September of 1905. Also, census data provides Myron's age in both the 1910 and 1920 census with an estimated birth year of 1907. Myron's birth record remains elusive. His death record, as cited earlier, indicates a birth year of 1907.
  3. ^ a b Thedeadrockstarsclub.com - accessed July 2010
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Tiny Bradshaw". Brad's Blues. http://home.earthlink.net/~jaymar41/TinyBrad.html. Retrieved 2007-03-07. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f Mohr, Kurt. 1961. Discography of Tiny Bradshaw. Jazz-Publications. Reinach, Switzerland. 16pp.
  6. ^ a b "Bradshaw Biography". Oldies.com. http://www.oldies.com/artist-biography/Tiny-Bradshaw.html. Retrieved 2007-03-07. 

  External links

   
               

 

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