Throughout his career, Butch Warren was a tiny throwback to a youthful era, when bassists stuck to walking behind soloists. Although a reasonably modern participant, Warren was just an intermittent soloist and was at his greatest accompanying other music artists. His initial professional work was playing in his dad Edward Warren’s group at age group 14. In early stages, the bassist proved helpful locally in the Washington, D.C., region, especially with Stuff Smith. In 1958, he shifted to NY to try out with Kenny Dorham on the Five Place and stayed around throughout the majority of his profession. During the following six years, Warren is at great demand for membership work and made an appearance on many recordings, especially schedules for the Blue Take note label led by Joe Henderson, Jackie McLean, Stanley Turrentine, Donald Byrd, Herbie Hancock, Dexter Gordon, Sonny Clark, and Dorham. He was an associate of Thelonious Monk’s quartet from 1963-1964 and moved back again to Washington, D.C., where he done a tv program from 1965-1966. After getting significantly ill, Butch Warren generally lowered out of music, although he performed on the part-time basis (including with Richie Cole in 1975) during following years. He never really had a chance to business lead his own documenting dates before 21st hundred years, when his initial album being a head, 2011’s French 5tet, was documented by the end of the weeklong tour of France, and his second recording, 2012’s Butch’s Blues, was documented with an ensemble of D.C.-region music artists. Butch Warren passed away of lung malignancy at a medical center in Silver Springtime, Maryland in Oct 2013; he was 74 years of age.