Alvin Alcorn’s using Child Ory’s Creole Jazz Music group during 1954-1956 (that was well documented by Great Time Jazz and it has been reissued in the initial Jazz Classics series) was basic but frequently outstanding. He was a specialist at leading ensembles, acquired an attractive build and was both simple and occasionally effective, accumulating ensembles for an explosive level. Taught music theory by his sibling, Alcorn’s early years had been active if today cloaked in obscurity. He freelanced in New Orleans (using Armand J. Piron’s Sunny South Syncopators during 1930-1931) and toured with Don Albert’s Texas-based golf swing music group during 1932-1937, producing one documenting date but most likely not acquiring any solos. Alcorn proved helpful in New Orleans from 1937 on, using many groupings including those led by Paul Barbarin, Sidney Desvigne, Oscar Celestin (1951), and Octave Crosby. Alcorn transferred to LA in 1954 to become listed on Ory, and their four information were easily the very best of his profession. After time for New Orleans in 1956, Alcorn performed steadily in to the 1980s with regional groups, touring European countries several times (including with Chris Barber in 1978). However, most of his post-Ory recordings (apart from a Verve time with George Lewis) had been for small brands, and they have a tendency to end up being disappointing because of the erratic documenting quality as well as the trumpeter’s steady drop, but his use Child Ory assures him a location ever sold as a fresh Orleans legend.
|Live and Let Die||1973||New Orleans Assassin (uncredited)|
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