Tenor saxophonist Slim Henderson, his true 1st name Douglas, was mixed up in first half from the 20th hundred years inside a stylistic netherworld somewhere within vintage blues and vintage jazz. Among Henderson’s most well-known solos illustrates the problem flawlessly. Paul Williams developed his R&B strike entitled “The Hucklebuck” after hearing two information, bebop maestro Charlie Parker’s “Now’s enough time” and bluesy bandleader Lucky Millinder’s “D-Natural Blues” — the second option featuring a outstanding improvisation by Henderson in an integral that lots of saxophonists would prefer to eat their reed after that make an effort to play in. The well-known classic blues vocalist who was eventually referred to as Rosa Henderson wedded this fearless saxophonist in 1918. She also became a member of up with a touring revue referred to as the Mason-Henderson present, the initial surname owned by executing partner John Mason. There have been possibilities to record for many members of the group after it started outdoor camping in NEW YORK in the first ’20s. Manufacturer, publisher, and A&R guy Joe Davis got a pastime in both couple Henderson, landing agreements with Victor for the last mentioned and with the Columbia “competition series” for the previous. The eclectic character of Slim Henderson’s function in the ’20s can be a lot more than hinted at within this comment from Bruce Bastin’s exceptional biography of Davis, Under no circumstances Sell off a Copyright: Slim Henderson’s “…recordings were considered by blues enthusiasts to be outdoors their range.” Aside from the cantankerous “Argufying,” released by Columbia beneath the brands of both Henderson and Mason, the saxophonist also cut among the first calypso edges in 1927. In the same season Henderson was also in the ensemble of Bottomland, a musical movie theater concoction from composer and performer Clarence Williams. In old age Henderson was even more associated with sideman tasks in a variety of big rings than creating recordings under his very own name. As well as the aforementioned Millinder group, Henderson was also in the reed portion of Jimmie Lunceford’s orchestra in the past due ’40s.