Ernestina was the credit utilized by Ernestine Hassel Abbott for both her songwriting and executing actions in the ’50s. Maybe smart to drop the entire name, which appears like a brief explanation of a turmoil in the monastery, Ernestina was non-etheless a minor group tempo and blues entity, briefly linked with the better-known vocalist Dean Barlow from the Crickets for an effectively organized recording program where they exchanged off lead vocal actions. A citizen of Harlem, Ernestina’s few documented documents benefit significantly from the current presence of excellent sidemen, such as for example alto saxophonist Al Sears and guitarist Mickey Baker. She might have been even more talented being a article writer — although upon evaluating what’s known about her profession, one major factor appears to be irony. She had written and documented the ballad “NOT Ever I WANT TO Move,” treated to an excellent bass range by none apart from the fantastic Milt Hinton, but changed around and begged her manufacturer to do that, allow her go through the contract she got agreed upon the month before. It really is just too poor she didn’t send out this demand “Particular Delivery,” the name from the record’s turn side; that could have been dual the irony. “Personal factors” had been her description for falling out of executing — not really a bad song name either.