The Swan Silvertones certainly are a premier gospel group and something of the fantastic music experiences awaiting whoever has hardly ever heard them. If you’re not a enthusiast of gospel music or “spiritual” music of any sort, don’t allow that reality deter you from having this original listening experience. That is 100 % pure music at the best level. The a cappella quartet Four Tranquility Kings was made by tenor Claude Jeter in 1938 in Coalwood, WV, however the name was transformed to the Swan Silvertones if they started a 15-minute radio present sponsored with the Swan Bakery Firm over the Knoxville place WBIR in 1942. They created a national popularity during their agreement with King Information from 1946 to 1951, documenting some 21 recordings (mainly within the jubilee gospel design) including “I Cried Holy” and “JUST DO IT.” They became a member of Specialty Information from 1951 to 1953, but released just four singles (in a far more contemporary, harder design) before these were lowered by that label. The first group had business lead performers Jeter and Solomon Womack, tenors Robert Crenshaw and John Manson, baritone John H. Myles, and bass Henry K. Bossard. They actually came into their very own when they authorized and documented with Vee-Jay and documented with this label from 1956 through 1964. The smoother Vee-Jay sound is most likely because of arranger Paul Owens, who became a member of the group in 1952. Inspired by vocal jazz groupings just like the Four Freshmen as well as the Hi-Los, Owens smoothed out the audio and managed to get more contemporary, also progressive. Beginning in 1956, the group started adding instruments from what had been until then a solely vocal or even a cappella audio. The wonderful guitarist Linwood Hargrove added significantly to the rising Vee-Jay audio and the enhancements (on recordings) of jazz sidemen Bob Cranshaw on bass and Walter Perkins — founding associates of MJT (3) — on drums finished the audio. Perhaps their most significant strike was “Oh Mary NOT Weep,” released in 1959 — an unbelievable listening experience. It really is in this melody that Claude Jeter intones the expression “I’m going to be a bridge over deep drinking water, if you rely upon my name” that motivated Paul Simon to create “Bridge Over Stressed Drinking water” some years afterwards. The Swan Silvertones acquired a great influence on many rock and roll (Al Kooper) and nation (Gary Stewart) performers. Throughout their nine years at Vee-Jay, the primary associates of the group had been tenor (and falsetto) Claude Jeter, baritone John H. Myles, tenor Paul Owens, and bass William Conner. Various other singers who have been within the group throughout that period had been tenors Dewey Teen, Robert Crutcher, and Louis Johnson. When Vee-Jay shut in 1965, the group transferred to Hob Information, where they do one last record before Claude Jeter still left to record by himself and concentrate on his ministry.
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