Freddie Green was known throughout his lengthy career because the definitive tempo guitarist. He seldom soloed (briefly on several records in early stages), he trapped to classical guitar, and was frequently more sensed than noticed. Although he previously originally performed banjo, Green was playing electric guitar in NY in early 1937 when manufacturer John Hammond noticed him and instantly suggested him to Count number Basie. An instant audition and Green acquired the job, developing a classic tempo section with Basie, Walter Web page, and Jo Jones. After 13 years using the orchestra, Green had not been originally contained in Basie’s little group in 1950, but one evening sat down uninvited over the bandstand rather than left. He remained with the music group even following its leader’s loss of life, making a documenting with Dianne Schuur as well as the Frank Foster-led orchestra in 1987, quickly before he offered after almost 50 years of provider. Freddie Green also constructed “Part Pocket” (afterwards renamed “Until I Met You” for the vocal edition) and “Down for Increase.”
|1||Regarded as an excellent time keeper.|
|2||Self-taught jazz guitarist who joined Count Basie's Orchestra in 1937. Green remained with Basie until the latter's death in 1984. He subsequently worked with other groups, including Manhattan Transfer.|
|3||Inducted into the Big Band and Jazz Hall of Fame in 2000.|
|4||Jazz rhythm guitarist,|
|Made in Paris||1966||Guitarist with Count Basie' (uncredited)|
|The Seven Lively Arts||1957||TV Series||Himself - Guitarist with Count Basie / Himself - Guitarist with Billie Holiday|
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