|A||She's Crying For Me|
Ted Shafer's Jelly Roll Jazz Band - St. Louis Blues. I hate to see that evening sun go down I hate to see that evening sun go down Cause my baby, he's gone left this town. Feelin' tomorrow like I feel today If I'm feelin' tomorrow like I feel today I'll pack my truck and make my give-a-way. St. Louis woman with her diamond ring Pulls that man around by her, if it wasn't for her and her That man I love would have gone nowhere, nowhere. I got the St. Louis blues, blues as I can be That man's got a heart like a rock cast in the sea Or else he wouldn't.
Ted Shafer's Jelly Roll Jazz Band. Ted Shafer's Jelly Roll Jazz Band. New Orleans Jazz (CD).
In 1915, his "Jelly Roll Blues" was arguably the first jazz composition ever published, recording as sheet music the New Orleans traditions that had been jealously guarded by musicians . This gave him a chance to bring a well-rehearsed band to play his arrangements in Victor's Chicago recording studios. These recordings, by Jelly Roll Morton & His Red Hot Peppers, are regarded as classics of 1920s jazz. Georgia Swing" (based on "She's Crying For Me"). In the chorus of And It Stoned Me, th e opening track of his seminal 1970 album ], Irish singer-songwriter Van Morrison sings "And it stoned me to my soul, stoned me just like Jelly Roll, and it stoned m.
Someday, sweetheart You may be sorry For what you've done To my poor heart; And you may regret Those vows that you've broken And the things that you did to me That made us drift apart. Oh, you're happy now And you can't see how Those weary blues Will ever come to you; But as you sow So shall you reap, dear; And what you reap Will gonna make you weep Someday, sweetheart! Someday, sweetheart Oh you're gonna be sorry, oh yes1 For what you done To my poor heart; And you may regret Those vows that you've broken, oh-oh-oh-oh! And the things that you did to me That made.
Jelly Roll Morton was an American pianist and songwriter best known for influencing the formation of modern day jazz during the 1920s. Born on October 20, 1890 (some sources say 1885), in New Orleans, Louisiana, Jelly Roll Morton cut his teeth as a pianist in his hometown's bordellos. An early innovator in the jazz genre, he rose to fame as the leader of Jelly Roll Morton's Red Hot Peppers in the 1920s. A series of interviews for the Library of Congress rekindled interest in his music shortly before his death, on July 10, 1941, in Los Angeles, California.