Mamie Smith And Her Jazz Band - Sweet Cookie / Oh, Joe (Please Don't Go) mp3 album
- Performer: Mamie Smith And Her Jazz Band
- Title: Sweet Cookie / Oh, Joe (Please Don't Go)
- Genre: Blues
- Formats: MP2 ASF TTA AU AC3 DXD VOC
- Released: 1922
- MP3 album: 1315 mb
- FLAC album: 1690 mb
- Rating: 4.6/5
- Votes: 214
Mamie Smith (née Robinson; May 26, 1891 – September 16, 1946) was an American vaudeville singer, dancer, pianist and actress. As a vaudeville singer she performed in various styles, including jazz and blues. In 1920, she entered blues history as the first African-American artist to make vocal blues recordings. Willie "The Lion" Smith (no relation) described the background of that recording in his autobiography, Music on My Mind (1964).
Read about Wabash Blues from Mamie Smith And Her Jazz Hounds's Crazy Blues: The Best Of and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. A new version of Last. Mamie Smith And Her Jazz Hounds.
Mamie Smith Blues (With Her Jazz Hounds) (3:12) 14. That Da Da Strain (With Her Jazz Hounds) (2:48) 15. I Ain't Gonna Give Nobody None O' This Jelly Roll (With Her Jazz Hounds) (3:03) 1. Mamie Smith was the first to record blues songs in 1920 with her versions of Perry Bradford's "Crazy Blues", and "It' s Right Here for You" on Okeh Records. They sold well enough and her manager Perry Bradford convinced Okeh Records that there was a market for earthier Blues records aimed at the large number of African-Americans who had migrated to the big cities of the north.
Will Smith don't gotta cuss in his raps to sell records Well, I do, so fuck him and fuck you too! You think I give a damn about a Grammy? . With his windows down and his system up So will the real Shady please stand up And put one of those fingers on each hand up?
Mamie Smith biography. A history of Jazz before 1930. This site contains over 1000 songs from this era in Real Audio 3 format, as well as hundreds of biographies and discographies of Jazz musicians. The record was a wild success, selling over a million copies in less than a year, and finally ending up selling over two million copies. After this it dawned on record companies that there was a lot of money to be made selling what was then called "race records" to various minority groups in big cities.
Oh, girl don't play me for a fool acting like we're cool, comming back to say you're sorry.
Tracklist Hide Credits
Written-By – Irwin Le Clerc
|B||Oh, Joe (Please Don't Go)
Written By – L. M. WalkerWritten-By – Larry Briers
- Record Company – General Phonograph Corporation