Tyree Glenn, who had the uncommon dual of trombone and vibes, was a significant asset at numerous instances to both Duke Ellington and Louis Armstrong. Glenn began working in place rings in Virginia, after that relocated to the Western Coast, using groups going by Charlie Echols (1936) and Eddie Barefield. After using Ethel Waters and Benny Carter, he became a longtime person in the Cab Calloway Orchestra (1939-1946). Glenn went to European countries with Don Redman’s big music group (1946). During his association with Ellington (1947-1951), he was a highly effective wah-wah trombonist in the Tricky Sam Nanton custom and Ellington’s just vibraphonist, becoming well-featured within the “Liberian Collection.” Through the 1950s, Glenn worked well in the studios, led his quartet in the Embers, and freelanced in golf swing and Dixieland configurations. Apart from some European times in 1947, Glenn’s just extensive possibility to record was for Roulette (1957-1958 and 1961-1962). During 1965-1968, he toured the globe with Louis Armstrong’s All-Stars. After departing Armstrong, Tyree Glenn led his personal group during his last couple of years.