Charlie Irvis made a solid impression in early stages but faded out from the ’30s. He began as a youngsters playing in an area boy’s music group. Irvis was with Lucille Hegamin’s Blue Fire Syncopators (1920-1921), gigged with Willie “The Lion” Smith, and that which was then the extremely early Duke Ellington Orchestra (1924-1926). He preceded Tricky Sam Nanton and teamed up with trumpeter Bubber Miley (a child years friend) to begin with the custom of “jungle music” by inventing a whole lot of uncommon tonal results via mutes. By 1927 he previously left Ellington to try out with Charlie Johnson’s Heaven Ten (1927-1928), he frequently toured with Jelly Move Morton (1929-1930), and made an appearance on recordings with Clarence Williams (1923-1927). Nevertheless, after using Bubber Miley’s short-lived music group (1931) and with Elmer Snowden, Irvis generally faded away in the jazz picture. Charlie Irvis (who hardly ever led his very own record time) is certainly on Duke Ellington’s first recordings and, as well as the fine periods with Williams, he documented with Extra fat Waller (1927 and 1929).