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Coleman Hawkins

Coleman Hawkins was the first important tenor saxophonist and he remains one of the greatest of all time. A consistently modern improviser whose knowledge of chords and harmonies was encyclopedic, Hawkins had a 40-year prime (1925-1965) during which he could hold his own with any competitor.

Coleman Hawkins started piano lessons when he was five, switched to cello at age seven, and two years later began on tenor. At a time when the saxophone was considered a novelty instrument, used in vaudeville and as a poor substitute for the trombone in marching bands, Hawkins sought to develop his own sound. A professional when he was 12, Hawkins was playing in a Kansas City theater pit band in 1921, when Mamie Smith hired him to play with her Jazz Hounds. Hawkins was with the blues singer until June 1923, making many records in a background role and he was occasionally heard on instrumentals. After leaving Smith, he freelanced around New York, played briefly with Wilbur Sweatman, and in August 1923 made his first recordings with Fletcher Henderson. When Henderson formed a permanent orchestra in January 1924, Hawkins was his star tenor.

Although (due largely to lack of competition) Coleman Hawkins was the top tenor in jazz in 1924, his staccato runs and use of slap-tonguing sound quite dated today. However, after Louis Armstrong joined Henderson later in the year, Hawkins learned from the cornetist's relaxed legato style and advanced quickly. By 1925, Hawkins was truly a major soloist, and the following year his solo on "Stampede" became influential. Hawk (who doubled in early years on clarinet and bass sax) would be with Fletcher Henderson's Orchestra up to 1934, and during this time he was the obvious pacesetter among tenors; Bud Freeman was about the only tenor who did not sound like a close relative of the hard-toned Hawkins. In addition to his solos with Henderson, Hawkins backed some blues singers, recorded with McKinney's Cotton Pickers, and, with Red McKenzie in 1929, he cut his first classic ballad statement on "One Hour."

By 1934, Coleman Hawkins had tired of the struggling Fletcher Henderson Orchestra and he moved to Europe, spending five years (1934-1939) overseas. He played at first with Jack Hylton's Orchestra in England, and then freelanced throughout the continent. His most famous recording from this period was a 1937 date with Benny Carter, Alix Combille, Andre Ekyan, Django Reinhardt, and Stephane Grappelli that resulted in classic renditions of "Crazy Rhythm" and "Honeysuckle Rose." With World War II coming close, Hawkins returned to the U.S. in 1939. Although Lester Young had emerged with a totally new style on tenor, Hawkins showed that he was still a dominant force by winning a few heated jam sessions. His recording of "Body and Soul" that year became his most famous record. In 1940, he led a big band that failed to catch on, so Hawkins broke it up and became a fixture on 52nd Street. Some of his finest recordings were cut during the first half of the 1940s, including a stunning quartet version of "The Man I Love." Although he was already a 20-year veteran, Hawkins encouraged the younger bop-oriented musicians and did not need to adjust his harmonically advanced style in order to play with them. He used Thelonious Monk in his 1944 quartet; led the first official bop record session (which included Dizzy Gillespie and Don Byas); had Oscar Pettiford, Miles Davis, and Max Roach as sidemen early in their careers; toured in California with a sextet featuring Howard McGhee; and in 1946, utilized J.J. Johnson and Fats Navarro on record dates. Hawkins toured with Jazz at the Philharmonic several times during 1946-1950, visited Europe on a few occasions, and in 1948 recorded the first unaccompanied saxophone solo, "Picasso."

By the early '50s, the Lester Young-influenced Four Brothers sound had become a much greater influence on young tenors than Hawkins' style, and he was considered by some to be out of fashion. However, Hawkins kept on working and occasionally recording, and by the mid-'50s was experiencing a renaissance. The up-and-coming Sonny Rollins considered Hawkins his main influence, Hawk started teaming up regularly with Roy Eldridge in an exciting quintet (their appearance at the 1957 Newport Jazz Festival was notable), and he proved to still be in his prime. Coleman Hawkins appeared in a wide variety of settings, from Red Allen's heated Dixieland band at the Metropole and leading a bop date featuring Idrees Sulieman and J.J. Johnson, to guest appearances on records that included Thelonious Monk, John Coltrane, and (in the early '60s) Max Roach and Eric Dolphy. During the first half of the 1960s, Coleman Hawkins had an opportunity to record with Duke Ellington, collaborated on one somewhat eccentric session with Sonny Rollins, and even did a bossa nova album. By 1965, Hawkins was even showing the influence of John Coltrane in his explorative flights and seemed ageless.

Unfortunately, 1965 was Coleman Hawkins' last good year. Whether it was senility or frustration, Hawkins began to lose interest in life. He practically quit eating, increased his drinking, and quickly wasted away. Other than a surprisingly effective appearance with Jazz at the Philharmonic in early 1969, very little of Hawkins' work during his final three and a half years (a period during which he largely stopped recording) is up to the level one would expect from the great master. However, there are dozens of superb Coleman Hawkins recordings currently available and, as Eddie Jefferson said in his vocalese version of "Body and Soul," "he was the king of the saxophone." ~ Scott Yanow
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: The Coleman Hawkins: 1953-1954

2. What A Difference A Day Made

4. Blue, Blue Days (Goin' Down Home)

5. Flight Eleven

6. Modern Fantasy

7. Confessin'

10. Should I

11. On My Way

12. Last Stop

13. Lullaby Of Birdland

14. Get Happy

15. Out Of Nowhere

16. Blue Lou

17. Stompin' At The Savoy

18. Just You, Just Me


Track List: Confessin'

1. There Is Nothing Like A Dame

2. On My Way

3. Should I

4. Thank's For The Misery

5. Flight Eleven

6. You Can't Take That Away From Me

7. I'll Tell You Later

8. Modern Fantasy

9. I've Grown Accustomed To Her Face

10. Goin' Down Home

11. Confessin'

12. September Song

13. Last Stop


Track List: The Centennial Collection

Disc 1

2. Wherever There's A Will, Baby

3. If I Could Be With You One Hour Tonight

4. Hello Lola

5. Hocus Pocus

6. One Sweet Letter From You

7. Dinah

8. Bouncing With Bean

9. Say It Isn't So

10. Half Step Down, Please

11. Angel Face

12. I Love You

13. The Bean Stalks Again

14. There'll Never Be Another You

15. His Very Own Blues

16. April In Paris

17. I Love Paris

19. Just Friends

Disc 2

Track List: The Chronogical Classics 1950-1953

1. Stuffy (Live)

5. And So To Sleep Again

6. Spellbound

8. Lost In A Fog

9. Carioca

10. Trust In Me

13. Midnight Sun

14. If I Could Be With You

15. I Can't Get Started

16. Ruby

18. Lucky Duck


Track List: The King Of The Tenor Sax: 1929-1943

1. Hello Lola

2. One Hour

3. Jamaica Shout

4. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

5. I Wish I Were Twins

6. Avalon

8. Stardust

9. Well All Right Then

10. Body And Soul

11. Dinah

12. When Day Is Done

13. The Sheik Of Araby

14. My Blue Heaven

15. Bouncing With Bean

16. Feedin' The Bean

17. Boff Boff

18. My Ideal

19. Stumpy

20. Crazy Rhythm

21. The Man I Love


Track List: The Bebop Years (Box Set)

Disc 1

1. Body And Soul

2. Dinah

3. When Day Is Done

4. Smack

5. I Surrender Dear

6. I Can't Believe That You're In Love With Me

7. Dedication

8. Rocky Comfort

9. One O'Clock Jump

10. 9:20 Special

11. Feedin' The Bean

12. Esquire Bounce

13. My Ideal

14. Voodte

15. How Deep Is The Ocean

16. Hawkins' Barrel House

17. Stumpy

18. Lover Come Back To Me

19. Blues Changes

20. Crazy Rhythm

21. Get Happy

22. The Man I Love

Disc 2

1. Sweet Lorraine

2. My Ideal

3. I Only Have Eyes For You

4. 's Wonderful

5. I'm In The Mood For Love

6. Bean At The Met

7. Woody'n You

8. Bu-Dee-Daht

9. Yesterdays

10. Flamethrower

11. Imagination

12. Night And Day

13. Cattin' At The Keynote

14. Disorder At The Border

15. Feeling Zero

16. Rainbow Mist

17. Blue Moon

18. Father Co-Operates

19. Just One More Chance

20. Thru For The Night

21. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

22. Three Little Words

Disc 3

1. Battle Of The Saxes

2. Louise

3. Pick-Up Boys

4. Porgy

5. Uptown Lullaby

6. Salt Peanuts

7. Make Believe

8. Don't Blame Me

9. Just One Of Those Things

10. Hallelujah

11. Stompin' At The Savoy

12. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

13. All The Things You Are

14. Every Man For Himself

15. Look Out Jack

16. Under A Blanket Of Blue

17. El Salon De Gutbucket

18. Undecided

19. Recollections

20. Drifting On A Reed

21. Flyin' Hawk

22. On The Bean

Disc 4

1. April In Paris

2. Rifftide

3. Stuffy

4. What Is There To Say

5. Wrap Your Troubles In Dreams

6. Bean Soup

7. It's The Talk Of The Town

8. Say It Isn't So

9. I Can't Get Started

10. Cocktails For Two

11. Sweet Lorraine

12. Nat Meet June

13. How High The Moon

14. Bean-A-Re-Bop

15. Isn't It Romantic

17. Phantomesque

18. Angel Face

19. Picasso

20. It's Only A Paper Moon

21. Bah-U-Bah


Track List: Ken Burns Jazz - Coleman Hawkins

1. The Stampede

2. If I Could Be With You One Hour Tonight

3. Queer Notions

4. It's The Talk Of The Town

5. Honeysuckle Rose

6. Body And Soul

7. The Man I Love

8. Bean At The Met

9. Woody 'n' You

10. I Mean You

11. Bean And The Boys

12. Stuffy

13. Picasso

14. La Rosita

15. Ruby, My Dear

16. Just Friends

17. Crazy Rhythm

18. Driva Man

19. Self Portrait (Of The Bean)


Track List: Body And Soul (Bluebird)

1. Meet Doctor Foo

2. Fine Dinner

3. She's Funny That Way

4. Body And Soul

5. When Day Is Done

6. The Sheik Of Araby

7. My Blue Heaven

8. Bouncing With Bean

9. Say It Isn't So

10. Spotlite

11. April In Paris

12. How Strange

13. Half Step Down, Please

14. Angel Face

15. There Will Never Be Another You

16. The Bean Stalks Again

17. Body And Soul

18. I Love Paris

19. Under Paris Skies


Track List: Coleman Hawkins Greatest Hits

1. Body And Soul

2. Dinah

3. April In Paris

4. There Will Never Be Another You

5. Sugar Foot Stomp

6. I've Got The World On A String

7. Under Paris Skies

8. Angel Face

9. When Lights Are Low

10. She's Funny That Way

11. My Blue Heaven

12. Say It Isn't So

13. I Love Paris

14. Sweet Lorraine

15. How Strange

16. Spotlite


Track List: Body And Soul Revisited

1. (It's No) Sin

2. And So To Sleep Agian

3. Spellbound

4. Lost In A Fog

5. Carioca

6. Midnight Sun

7. If I Could Be With You

8. I Can't Get Started

9. Ruby

10. Song From Moulin Rouge

11. My Blue Heaven

12. Honeysuckle Rose

13. Organ Grinder's Swing

14. Perdido

15. Sweethearts On Parade

16. The Man I Love

17. Foolin' Around (Live)

18. Time On My Hands (Live)

19. Ornithology

20. Body And Soul

21. Unlisted Blues


Track List: Bean & The Boys

1. In The Hush Of The Night

2. Out To Lunch

3. Every Man For Himself

4. Look Out Jack

5. On The Bean

6. Recollections

7. Flyin' Hawk

8. Drifting On A Reed

9. I Mean You

10. Bean & The Boys (Take1)

11. Bean & The Boys (Take2)

12. Cocktails For Two

13. You Go To My Head

14. Stasch

15. You Go To My Head

16. Roll 'em Pete

17. Skrouk

18. Since I Fell For You

19. My Babe


Track List: 1929-1934

1. Hello, Lola

2. One Hour

3. Dismal Dan

4. Poor Richard

5. Down Georgia Way

6. Georgia On My Mind

7. I Can't Believe That You're In Love With Me

8. The Darktown Strutters' Ball

9. You Rascal, You

10. The Day You Came Along

11. Jamaica Shout

12. Heartbreak Blues

13. Happy Feet

14. Rhythm Crazy

15. Ol' Man River

16. Minnie The Moocher's Wedding Day

17. Ain't Cha Glad?

18. I've Got To Sing A Torch Song

19. It Sends Me

20. I Ain't Got Nobody

21. On The Sunny Side Of The Street


Track List: Rainbow Mist

1. Rainbow Mist

2. Woody'n You

3. Bu Dee Daht

4. Disorder At The Border

5. Yesterdays

6. Feeling Zero

7. Salt Peanuts

8. Uptown Lullaby

9. Pick-Up Boys

10. Porgy

13. I Can't Get Started

14. Sweet And Lovely


Track List: Today & Now

1. Go Li'l Liza

2. Quintessence

3. Don't Love Me

4. Love Song From

5. Put On Your Old Grey Bonnet

6. Swingin' Scotch

7. Don't Sit Under The Apple Tree


Track List: Desafinado

1. Desafinado

2. I'm Looking Over A Four Leaf Clover (Jazz Samba)

3. Samba Para Bean

4. I Remember You

5. One Note Samba (Samba De Uma Nota So)

6. O Pato (The Duck)

7. Un Abraco No Bonfa (An Embrace To Bonfa)

8. Stumpy Bossa Nova


Track List: The Hawk Relaxes

1. I'll Never Be The Same

2. When The Day Is Done

3. Under A Blanket Of Blue

4. More Than You Know

5. Moonglow

6. Just A Gigolo

7. Speak Low


Track List: Night Hawk

1. Night Hawk

2. There Is No Greater Love

3. In A Mellow Tone

4. Don't Take Your Love From Me

5. Pedalin'


Track List: In A Mellow Tone

1. You Blew Out The Flame In My Heart

2. I Want To Be Loved

3. In A Mellow Tone

4. Greensleeves

5. Through For The Night

6. Until The Real Thing Comes Along

7. The Sweetest Sounds

8. Then I'll Be Tired Of You

9. Jammin' In Swingville


Track List: At Ease With Coleman Hawkins

1. For You, For Me, For Evermore

2. While We're Young

3. Then I'll Be Tired Of You

4. Mighty Like A Rose

5. At Dawning

6. Trouble Is A Man

7. Poor Butterfly

8. I'll Get By (As Long As I Have You)


Track List: Bean Stalkin'

1. Bean Stalkin'

2. Indian Summer

3. Stompin' At The Savoy (live)

4. Crazy Rhythm (live)

5. Take The "A" Train

6. Indiana (Back Home Again In) (live)


Track List: Hawk Eyes!

1. Hawk Eyes

2. C'mon In

3. Through For The Night

4. I Never Knew

5. La Rosita

6. Stealin' The Bean


Track List: The Genius Of Coleman Hawkins

1. I'll Never Be The Same

2. You're Blase

3. I Wished On The Moon

4. How Long Has This Been Going On?

5. Like Someone In Love

6. My Melancholy Baby

7. Ill Wind (You're Blowin' Me No Good)

8. In A Mellow Tone

9. There's No You

10. The World Is Waiting For The Sunrise

11. Somebody Loves Me

12. Blues For Rene

13. Begin The Beguine

14. I Never Had A Chance

15. I Never Had A Chance

16. I Wished On The Moon

17. Like Someone In Love

18. Ill Wind (You're Blowin' Me No Good)

19. In A Mellow Tone

20. There's No You

21. Blues For Rene


Track List: The Hawk Flies High

1. Chant

2. Juicy Fruit

3. Think Deep

4. Laura

5. Blue Lights

6. Sancticity


Track List: At Newport Live

1. Introduction

2. I Can't Believe That You're In Love With Me

3. Day By Day

4. Embraceable You

5. Moonglow

6. Sweet Georgia Brown


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Top notch tenor man!
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52K listeners say what
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What a history....a m a z i n g how the comments are driven or have one link in common...."p a s s i o n " for the sound, music, instrument and history.
By the way of History, check out this 70,000 sf Jazz Museum in the making.. Museum of Jazz & Art
www.moja-us. o r g
Connecting and building cultures through Music!!
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OK !!!!!!!!!!!
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Hit post before done, write arrange, compose and orchestrate, to keep this music alive, you have a responsibili t y to do so. Lastly, no one wants to pay to hear a copy sound of; Miles, Parker, Mingus, Dizzy, Coltrane, Rollins, Hancock, Blakey, Roach and Monk; just a few to speak of, when you hear there music, you know exactly who your listening to. That is just one of the reasons you need to get a mentor you respect, and be with them for at least a year, and forget what you think you know for now
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The Master, no doubt! Look who he mentored and look who his side men were, that should give the young artists a clue! To become, you must pay your dues and drop your ego at the door and be mentored by someone you respect, listen, watch and listen some more, WATCH everything and LEARN everything from someone who has done it; been there and has their own sound. Your mentor can help, guide and teach you how to become you, your own sound, distinctive sound; like no one else. Then your ready to write
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Don't take your love from me gets me everytime.
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When I was a young man, I recall taking a trip to New York with my father. We strolled into Times Square one late afternoon and passed the Metropole which, my father pointed out, was a jazz landmark,.Th e r e , standing in the half shadow of the glass door was Mr. Hawkins. It was a seminal moment in my life.
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No one in his right musical mind would ever Move the HAWK OUT OF HIS RIGHTFUL PLACE AS THE Most creative, knowledgeabl e , and soulful Tenor in American Jazz!
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One has to go a long way to beat this tenor!!!
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An interesting foray into Bossa Nova by one of the Jazz greats.

Michael Missiras
Cornet/Compo s e r
NYC/ arctic1974@g m a i l . c o m
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there ain't nothing like a good sax man....would like to hear more....
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Aah just smoking a fat bowl after school and listening to this makes my day!
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Eric B and Rakim should be added
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bonitamafiap r i n c e s s
Just beautiful. Now this is the style I've been searching for. Is it jazz? Big band? Sounds like jazz but I'm new to this era of music. Until a year ago i hadn't paid much attention, if any. After hearing the Sunday night jazz and big band show NPR does every week, I've grown to fall head over heels for most of the old sounds from '2o's-early- m i d '50's
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I wish present time music was as beautiful and melodic. I love Hawkins creations of timeless, breath-takin g musical masterpieces .
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Loved this by Miles and now Hawkins!
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So great, so beautiful-ju s t so-------eth e r e a l .
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The Hawk --what more is there to say--Hawk & Benny were SO damn great!
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Nice, but Dexter is my favorite.
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Great for making love ;)
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Coleman Hawkins
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Great stuff but does Pandora ever play any music played by duke Ellington on duke Ellington radio.....
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Generous contribution s for a life time. Gracias CH
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thanks airops paonia colorado (the Hurricane!)
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Terrific, right up there. With p aul
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So mellow and easy.. just love it's gentle tones..
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I still listen to Hawk in my practice sessions. He's right up there with Trane and The Pres. Always one of the greatest
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This man was plugged in. Simply magnificent, what else can you say!
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Master. Enough said.
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nice song
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He does things with I'll Get By that I would never have imagined. And I've played it for 55 years!
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I love this song...I'm in love with Coleman Hawkins and everything he plays...
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The song "Stardust" was wisely composed to illustrate a bold illusion. Throughout this brilliant composition, talent has been shone and proven.
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Really, just can it be any better than this. what a tone!!!
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There Will Never Be Another You -- playing at the right time.
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Makes the Sax an Angel's horn.
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Ya but marti153 HAL get alot of things right and what I'm hearing right now is as thumbs up right as it gets. Thanks HAL DMB
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It just does not get any better than this!
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HAL the monster computer strikes again. There are no management people at Pandora--jus t a super computer that makes a lot of mistakes.
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Every one of us should send an email to Attn MANAGEMENT, re:mixed-up Biographies (i sent one an hour ago). I don't think it's just the JAZZ Genre w/a problem... TO GET TO the email-contac t - o p t i o n you FIRST have to CLIK on the ABOUT lynk at the BOTTOM of this page. This is an IT/programme r / s i t e design problem. Tell them you love them, but be stern about this : Investors,ne c e s s a r y for Pandora to stay above-water, notice this kind of sloppiness!
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SEVERAL biographies are filed under the WRONG NAMES
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Dated? How can greatness ever be 'dated'? I understand where your coming from but just because something is old doesn't mean it's not worth your while to listen to it. Much can be learned from his playing and many of the players you listen to are standing on his broad shoulders.
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Yes, Virginia, once upon a time giants roamed the earth...just like Coleman Hawkins!
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Can listen to Colemans music all day !!
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I grew up listening to swing/big bands, but after being influenced by bop & hard bop, Hawk's tone/vibrato / p h r a s i n g & vertical improvising became dated to my ears. I'm not disputing his greatness in jazz history, I just don't go out of my way to listen to him. I think my favorite tenor man is Dexter. I'm a musician of 30+ years (alto sax).
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I disagree that Hawkins's earlier staccato runs ''sound dated,'' and that he was the greatest tenor sax player of 1924 by default. I think he sounds fresh throughout his career. It's the Darwinian idea of modernity that seems dated to me --esp. in an era of polystyle, Alfred Schnittke, and jazz artists that play extended variations on Monteverdi's ''lasciate mi morire.''
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