|3||Good Enough To Keep (Air Mail Special) (Alternate Take)||2:53|
|4||A Smoo-o-o-oth One||3:16|
|6||Clarinet A la King||2:53|
|8||Mission To Moscow||2:35|
|9||Body And Soul||2:56|
|10||After You're Gone||3:37|
|11||Liza (All The Clouds'll Roll Away)||2:56|
|12||King Porter Stomp||3:05|
|13||Down South Camp Meeting||3:15|
|14||South Of The Border (Down Mexico Way)||3:08|
|15||Wrappin' It Up||3:09|
|SMM5096232, SMM5096232000, SMM509623 2||Benny Goodman||1939-1951 (CD, Comp, Dig)||Columbia, Sony Music Media, Columbia||SMM5096232, SMM5096232000, SMM509623 2||France||2003|
Features Song Lyrics for Benny Goodman Sextet's Columbia Jazz: Benny Goodman, 1939-1951 album. Benny Goodman Sextet - Columbia Jazz: Benny Goodman, 1939-1951 Album. Artist: Benny Goodman Sextet. Send "Benny Goodman Sextet" Ringtones to your Cell. Album: Columbia Jazz: Benny Goodman, 1939-1951.
Benjamin David Goodman (May 30, 1909 – June 13, 1986) was an American jazz clarinetist and bandleader known as the "King of Swing". In the mid-1930s, Goodman led one of the most popular musical groups in the United States. His concert at Carnegie Hall in New York City on January 16, 1938 is described by critic Bruce Eder as "the single most important jazz or popular music concert in history: jazz's 'coming out' party to the world of 'respectable' music.
The Famous 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert by Benny Goodman, Columbia Records catalogue item SL-160, is a two-disc LP of swing and jazz music recorded at Carnegie Hall in New York City on January 16, 1938. First issued in 1950, the landmark recording captured the premiere performance given by a big band in the famed concert venue. The event has been described as "the single most important jazz or popular music concert in history: jazz's 'coming out' party to the world of 'respectable' music.
1939-1951 (CD, Comp, Dig). Columbia, Sony Music Media, Columbia. SMM5096232, SMM5096232000, SMM509623 2. France.
Benjamin David Benny Goodman (May 30, 1909 – June 13, 1986) was an American jazz and swing musician, clarinetist and bandleader; widely known as the "King of Swing".
By 1939 not only had Benny Goodman fronted one of jazz's most popular big bands, but he'd also created highly influential "chamber jazz" with his legendary trio and quartet. Once he heard the young guitar pioneer Charlie Christian, Goodman immediately expanded his small group to a sextet to accommodate him (along with bassist Artie Bernstein). Goodman's recordings with Christian remain some of the genre's most significant work, largely because of the impact of Christian's revolutionary guitar.