Among the great Dixieland trumpeters, Crazy Costs Davison had a colorful and emotional design that ranged from sarcasm to sentimentality with a lot of growls and shakes. His unforeseen keeping high records was a showcase of his solos and his solid personality place him far prior to the competition. Within the 1920s, he used the Ohio Lucky Seven, the Chubb-Steinberg Orchestra (with whom he produced his documenting debut), the Seattle Tranquility Kings, and Benny Meroff. After he was involved with a fatal car crash that ended the life span of Frankie Teschemacher in 1932 (his car was blindsided by way of a taxi cab), Davison spent the rest from the 1930s in exile in Milwaukee. By 1941, he was in NY and in 1943 produced some amazing recordings for Commodore (including a traditional edition of “That is clearly a A lot”) that solidified his status. Over time in the Military, Davison became a fixture with Eddie Condon’s rings beginning in 1945, playing nightly at Condon’s. In the 1950s, he was quite effective on a set of albums with string orchestras, but the majority of his profession was spent fronting Dixieland rings either like a innovator or with Condon. Crazy Bill toured European countries often from your 1960s, recorded continuously, had a vibrant life filled up with impressive shows, and was energetic until his loss of life. A very comprehensive 1996 biography (The Wildest One by Hal Willard) offers many amusing anecdotes and displays just how exclusive a life Crazy Bill Davison experienced.