Clyde Bernhardt had an extended and episodic profession. A good trombone soloist who could play traditional jazz, golf swing, Dixieland, and early R&B, Bernhardt was hardly ever a significant innovator, but he was a talented entertainer and a highly effective blues vocalist. Bernhardt was raised in Harrisburg, PA. He previously a rough youth but was inspired as an adolescent by music after viewing Ma Rainey and Bessie Smith perform. Bernhardt began in the trombone when he was 17 and created rapidly. During 1923-1931 he previously gigs numerous now-forgotten rings including Costs Eady’s Ellwood Syncopators, Tillie Vennie, Odie Cromwell’s Wolverine Syncopators, Charlie C. Grear’s Primary Midnite Ramblers, the Richard Cheatham Orchestra, the Whitman Sisters, Honey Brown’s Orchestra, and Ray Parker. In 1931 Bernhardt spent time with Ruler Oliver because the veteran cornetist was starting his downhill glide. The trombonist managed to get through the Despair years by using the Alabamians, Billy Fowler, Ira Coffey’s Walkathonians, and Vernon Andrade. In the future, he started improving careers and had stints with Edgar Hayes & His Orchestra (1937-1942), Jay McShann, Cecil Scott, Luis Russell, Claude Hopkins, as well as the Bascomb Brothers. After leading his very own group (the Blue Blazers), Bernhardt spent another period with Russell (1948-1951) and performed part-time with Joe Garland’s Culture Orchestra (1952-1970), occasionally also functioning a day work. He produced his documenting debut with Alex Hill in 1934 and documented with Edgar Hayes, Dud Bascomb, Leonard Feather (1945), Pete Johnson, and Wynonie Harris. Most crucial had been Bernhardt’s recordings being a head during 1946-1953; on some of these choices he was ensemble like a blues vocalist called Ed Barron. Today, Clyde Bernhardt is most beneficial known for his management from the Harlem Blues and Jazz Music group during 1972-1979, a music group of veterans that documented five albums offering such players as Doc Cheatham, altoist Charlie Holmes, tenor saxophonist Happy Caldwell, drummer Tommy Benford, and vocalist Miss Rhapsody, amongst others. When his wellness became shaky in past due 1979, Bernhardt quit the music group (which continuing without him) and finally became a member of Barry Martyn’s Legends of Jazz, where he continued to be until his loss of life. Soon before his moving, Clyde Bernhardt finished (with the help of Sheldon Harris) I RECALL, one of the better and most helpful of most jazz autobiographies.