Grover Mitchell is really a soulful and expressive soloist who’s most widely known for his association with golf swing greats, and comes with an appealing, extremely likable tone which was influenced by Tommy Dorsey. Delivered in Whatley, AL, and elevated in Pittsburgh, he shifted to the Western world Coast in the first ’60s. Mitchell used Duke Ellington’s orchestra in 1961 before dealing with Lionel Hampton briefly in 1962. That season, he joined Count number Basie’s orchestra, whom he remained with until 1970. Mitchell rejoined Basie in 1980 and continued to be with him until his loss of life in 1984. It had been in the first ’70s that Mitchell began composing music for tv and films, like the strike 1972 film Woman Sings the Blues (which starred Diana Ross as Billie Vacation). He started leading his personal rings in the 1970s, including a big music group that documented for Jazz Chronicles in the 1970s along with a Basie-ish orchestra that documented for Stash through the entire second half of the 1980s. Mitchell in addition has documented for Ken, and since 1995, he continues to be leading the Basie “ghost orchestra.” The mellow-toned trombonist dropped a quiet struggle with cancer and passed away August 4, 2003.