Between The Mid S And The Late S, The Center Of The Jazz World Was A Two Block Stretch Of Nd Street In Manhattan Dozens Of Crowded Basement Clubs Between Fifth And Seventh Avenues Played Host To Legends Such As Billie Holiday And Charlie Parker, As Well As To Innumerable Professional Musicians Whose Names Aren T Quite So Well Known Together, These Musicians And Their Audiences Defied The Traditional Border Between Serious Art And Commercial Entertainment And Between The Races, As Nd Street Was Home To Some Of The First Nightclubs In New York To Allow Racially Integrated Bands And Audiences Patrick Burke Argues That The Jazz Played On Nd Street Complicated Simplistic Distinctions Between Musical Styles Such As Dixieland, Swing, And Bebop And Since These Styles Were Defined Along Racial Lines, The Music Was Itself A Powerful Challenge To Racist Ideology Come In And Hear The Truth Uses A Range Of Materials, From Classic Photographs To Original Interviews With Musicians, To Bring The Street S Vibrant History To Life And To Shed New Light On The Interracial Contacts And Collaborations It Generated
Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Come In and Hear the Truth: Jazz and Race on 52nd Street book, this is one of the most wanted Patrick Burke author readers around the world.
- 328 pages
- Come In and Hear the Truth: Jazz and Race on 52nd Street
- Patrick Burke
- 22 April 2017 Patrick Burke