Ivory Joe Hunter

Some articles on joe, ivory joe hunter, hunter:

Chronological Classics Complete Discography - 1400 - 1499
2 1433 Gene Krupa 1953-54 1434 Joe Bushkin 1940-46 1435 Stan Getz 1436 ... Benny Goodman 1949-51 1437 Slim Gaillard 1951-53 1438 Benny Carter 1439 ... Charlie Barnet. 1456 Oscar Peterson 1952-53 1457 Ella Fitzgerald 1954-55 1458 Ben Webster 1953-54 1459 Joe Bushkin 1947-50 1460 Lucky Millinder 1951-60 1461 Stan Kenton 1952-53 1462 Red Nichols 1930-31 1463. 5013 Sunnyland Slim 1947-1948 5014 Lightnin' Hopkins 1946-1948 5015 Ivory Joe Hunter 1945-1947 5016 Lloyd Glenn 1947-1950 5017 Eddie Wilson 1945-1947 5018 Amos ...
Route 66 Records
... Blues Is Coming To Town Blues and R B Supreme Blues shouter (1946-54) KIX-4 Ivory Joe Hunter 7th Street Boogie West Coast Jump Blues and Boogie (1945-50) KIX-5 Charles ... Goodbye Baby (1952/3) KIX-25 Ivory Joe Hunter I Had a Girl (1946-52) KIX-26 Roy Brown I Feel that Young Man's Rhythm (1947-54) KIX-27 Floyd Dixon Empty Stocking Blues (1947-53) KIX-28 Amos ... Bringing My Baby Home (1949-52) KIX-1200 Various artists Hunter Hancock Presents Blues Rhythm Midnight Matinee (1951) ...

Famous quotes containing the words hunter, ivory and/or joe:

    I don’t see black people as victims even though we are exploited. Victims are flat, one- dimensional characters, someone rolled over by a steamroller so you have a cardboard person. We are far more resilient and more rounded than that. I will go on showing there’s more to us than our being victimized. Victims are dead.
    —Kristin Hunter (b. 1931)

    Our dreams are a second life. I have never been able to penetrate without a shudder those ivory or horned gates which separate us from the invisible world.
    Gérard De Nerval (1808–1855)

    While we were thus engaged in the twilight, we heard faintly, from far down the stream, what sounded like two strokes of a woodchopper’s axe, echoing dully through the grim solitude.... When we told Joe of this, he exclaimed, “By George, I’ll bet that was a moose! They make a noise like that.” These sounds affected us strangely, and by their very resemblance to a familiar one, where they probably had so different an origin, enhanced the impression of solitude and wildness.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)