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Tommy Dorsey

Though he might have been ranked second at any given moment to Benny Goodman, Artie Shaw, Glenn Miller, or Harry James, Tommy Dorsey was overall the most popular bandleader of the swing era that lasted from 1935 to 1945. His remarkably melodic trombone playing was the signature sound of his orchestra, but he successfully straddled the hot and sweet styles of swing with a mix of ballads and novelty songs. He provided showcases to vocalists like Frank Sinatra, Dick Haymes, and Jo Stafford, and he employed inventive arrangers such as Sy Oliver and Bill Finegan. He was the biggest-selling artist in the history of RCA Victor Records, one of the major labels, until the arrival of Elvis Presley, who was first given national exposure on the 1950s television show he hosted with his brother Jimmy.

Dorsey was 21 months younger than Jimmy and thus the second son of Thomas Francis Dorsey, Sr., a music teacher and band director, and Theresa Langton Dorsey. Both brothers received musical instruction from their father. Tommy focused on the trombone, though he also played trumpet, especially early in his career. The brothers played in local groups, then formed their own band, Dorsey's Novelty Six, in 1920. By 1922, when they played an engagement at a Baltimore amusement park and made their radio debut, they were calling the group Dorsey's Wild Canaries. During the early and mid-'20s, they played in a series of bands including the Scranton Sirens, the California Ramblers, and orchestras led by Jean Goldkette and Paul Whiteman, sometimes apart, but usually together. Eventually, they settled in New York and worked as session musicians. In 1927, they began recording as the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra for OKeh Records, using pickup bands, and they first reached the charts with "Coquette" in June 1928. In the spring of 1929, they scored a Top Ten hit with "Let's Do It (Let's Fall in Love)," which featured Bing Crosby on vocals.

The Dorseys finally organized a full-time band and signed to Decca Records in 1934. Hiring Bing Crosby's younger brother Bob Crosby as their vocalist, they scored a Top Ten hit with "I Believe in Miracles" in the late winter of 1935, quickly followed by "Tiny Little Fingerprints" (vocal by Kay Weber) and "Night Wind" (vocal by Bob Crosby). They then enjoyed successive number one hits with "Lullaby of Broadway" (vocal by Bob Crosby) and "Chasing Shadows" (vocal by Bob Eberly, Bob Crosby's replacement). The Dorsey Brothers Orchestra was poised to become the biggest band in the country in the spring of 1935 and might have been remembered for launching the swing era, but at the end of May the brothers, whose relationship was always volatile, disagreed, and Tommy left the band (which nevertheless scored another Top Ten hit with "Every Little Movement" that summer). Jimmy Dorsey continued to lead the band, which eventually was billed as Jimmy Dorsey and His Orchestra and went on to considerable success. But while the Dorseys stumbled, Benny Goodman achieved national success and was dubbed "the King of Swing."

Tommy Dorsey took over the remnants of the Joe Haymes band in founding his own orchestra in the fall of 1935. Signing to RCA Victor Records, he scored an immediate success with "On Treasure Island" (vocal by Edythe Wright), which topped the charts in December 1935, one of four Dorsey records to peak in the Top Ten before the end of the year. Dorsey was back at number one in January 1936 with "The Music Goes Round and Round" (vocal by Edythe Wright) and topped the charts again in February with "Alone" (vocal by Cliff Weston). "You" (vocal by Edythe Wright) gave him his third number one in 1936, to which can be added eight other Top Ten hits during the year. Dorsey was even more successful in 1937, a year in which he scored 18 Top Ten hits, among them the chart-toppers "Marie" (vocal by Jack Leonard), "Satan Takes a Holiday" (an instrumental), "The Big Apple," "Once in a While," and "The Dipsy Doodle" (vocal by Edythe Wright). Dorsey earned his own radio series, which ran for nearly three years. His 15 Top Ten hits in 1938 included the number one "Music, Maestro, Please" (vocal by Edythe Wright), and he had another 11 Top Ten hits in 1939, among them "Our Love" (vocal by Jack Leonard), which hit number one.

Notwithstanding his commercial success, Dorsey made important changes in his band in late 1939, particularly in his vocalists. Jack Leonard left the band in November, and Dorsey hired Frank Sinatra away from Harry James. Longtime female singer Edythe Wright also departed, replaced by Connie Haines, and the vocal quartet the Pied Pipers, featuring Jo Stafford, also joined Dorsey. The success only continued with the new members. Dorsey scored ten Top Ten hits in 1940, among them the chart-toppers "Indian Summer" and "All the Things You Are" (both with vocals by Leonard) as well as "I'll Never Smile Again" (with vocals by Sinatra and the Pied Pipers). For the year, he ranked second behind Glenn Miller as the top recording artist. He dropped to third place behind Miller and his brother Jimmy in 1941, a year in which he scored another ten Top Ten hits, eight of them featuring Sinatra, including the number one hit "Dolores" from the film Las Vegas Nights, released in March, in which the band appeared.

The year 1942 was a challenging one for Dorsey. The U.S. had entered World War II in December 1941, which put pressure on the big bands particularly in terms of changing personnel and travel difficulties. On August 1, 1942, the American Federation of Musicians called a strike that prevented musicians from entering recording studios. Frank Sinatra left the band in September to launch a solo career, and the Pied Pipers were gone by the end of the year. Nevertheless, Dorsey carried on, putting the band into a second motion picture, Ship Ahoy, which opened in June, and scoring four Top Ten hits, which, with his other chart entries, was enough to rank him fifth among the year's top recording artists. He earned the same ranking in the transitional year of 1943, despite being shut out of the recording studios, managing another four Top Ten hits, among them "There Are Such Things" and "In the Blue of the Evening," chart-toppers Sinatra recorded with the band before his departure. Meanwhile, Dorsey turned to film roles to keep active, appearing in three movies released during 1943: Presenting Lily Mars, DuBarry Was a Lady, and Girl Crazy.

By 1944, RCA Victor had exhausted its stockpile of unissued Dorsey recordings and had to resort to reissues, managing Top Ten hits with the 1938 instrumental "Boogie Woogie" and the 1940 recording "I'll Be Seeing You" with Sinatra on vocals. Dorsey remained in Hollywood, appearing in Broadway Rhythm, which opened in April. The settlement of the musicians' union strike in the fall allowed him to return to the recording studio, and he scored six Top Ten hits in 1945 as a result, also placing an album, Getting Sentimental, in the newly instituted album charts. In May, he appeared in the film Thrill of a Romance. Dorsey scored another Top Ten album with Show Boat, containing songs from the Broadway musical, in February 1946.

The big bands were in decline, and like some of his peers, Dorsey broke up his band in December 1946. But his All-Time Hits was in the Top Ten of the album charts in February 1947, and in March "How Are Things in Glocca Morra?" (vocal by Stuart Foster) entered the singles charts to become a Top Ten hit. Dorsey reorganized his band, and in May he played himself in a largely fictionalized film biography, The Fabulous Dorseys. Clambake Seven, an album of music by Dorsey's small group, reached the Top Ten in October 1948, the same month he appeared in the film A Song Is Born, and the following month he was back in the Top Ten of the singles charts with "Until" (vocal by Harry Prime). In the spring of 1949, he had a double-sided Top Ten hit with "The Hucklebuck" (vocal by Charlie Shavers)/"Again" (vocal by Marcy Lutes). The compilation album And the Band Sings Too was in the Top Ten in September, and Dorsey returned to the Top Ten of the album charts with Tommy Dorsey Plays Cole Porter in April 1950. His final film appearance came in Disc Jockey in September 1951.

Dorsey switched to Decca Records and continued to perform with his band in the early '50s. In May 1953, Jimmy Dorsey broke up his band and joined his brother's orchestra as a featured attraction; before long, the band was again being billed as the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra. While playing a residency at the Statler Hilton Hotel in New York, the brothers launched a television series, Stage Show, as a summer replacement program in the summer of 1954. It returned on an occasional basis during the 1954-1955 season and ran regularly once a week during the 1955-1956 season. Elvis Presley appeared on the show for six consecutive weeks starting in January 1956, his first nationally broadcast appearances. Sedated by sleeping pills following a heavy meal, Dorsey accidentally choked to death at the age of 51. His brother led his band briefly afterward, but Jimmy Dorsey died in 1957. Nevertheless, the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra continued to record and perform, and under the direction of Warren Covington it scored a final million-selling Top Ten hit in November 1958 with "Tea for Two Cha Cha."

Billed as "the sentimental gentleman of swing," Tommy Dorsey successfully combined the hot and sweet aspects of swing music while leading a band that consistently ranked among the top two or three orchestras in the U.S. from the mid-'30s to the mid-'40s, the entire swing era. His band was peopled with major jazz instrumentalists (including Bunny Berigan, Ziggy Elman, Pee Wee Erwin, Max Kaminsky, Buddy Rich, Charlie Shavers, and Dave Tough), arrangers (including Sy Oliver and Paul Weston), and singers (including Frank Sinatra and Jo Stafford) who went on to define popular music in the late '40s and early '50s. He was also an accomplished trombone player whose distinctive sound dominated his band and recordings. The bulk of those recordings were made for RCA Victor, though some later work was done for Decca and Columbia, and of course there are numerous airchecks, making for a large discography. ~ William Ruhlmann
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Top Ten

1. I'll Never Smile Again

2. Boogie Woogie

3. Keepin' Out Of Mischief

4. Marie

5. Song Of India

6. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

7. Opus One

8. Imagination

9. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You


Track List: Leopold Stokowski: 20th Century Americana (Live)


Track List: Tommy Dorsey . Tea For Two . 16 Inolvidables De Los 40

1. Tea For Two

2. Lady Is A Tramp

3. Royal Garden Blues

4. Smoke Gets In Your Eyes

5. Night And Day

6. That's A Plenty

7. After You've Gone

8. Beale Street Blues

9. Night In Sudan

10. Stomp It Off

11. Shine On Harvest Moon

16. Liebestraum


Track List: Tommy Dorsey Greatest Hits

Disc 1

4. Army

5. Autumn In New York

6. Blue Skies

7. Boogie Woogie

10. Christopher Columbus

11. Claire De Lune

14. Embraceable You

15. Evening Star

16. Going Home

17. Granada

18. Hawaiian War Chant

Disc 2

2. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

3. I'm In The Mood For Love

5. In A Little Spanish Town

7. It Started All Over Again

8. Ja-Da

9. Let Me Love You Tonight

10. Little Girl

11. Love For Sale

12. Marie

16. Moonlight In Vermont

19. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

20. On Treasure Island

21. Opus One

Disc 3

3. Silk Stockings

4. So Rare

5. Somebody Stole My Gal

6. Song Of India

7. Swanee River

8. Sweet Georgia Brown

10. Taint Good

11. Taking A Chance On Love

14. Theme From "High And Mighty"

15. There Are Such Things

16. The Thing I Want

17. This Love Of Mine

18. Tico Tico

22. You're My Everything


Track List: Jazz Masters: Tommy Dorsey

4. Army

5. Autumn In New York

6. Blue Skies

7. Boogie Woogie

10. Christopher Columbus

11. Claire De Lune

14. Embraceable You

15. Evening Star

16. Going Home

17. Granada

18. Hawaiian War Chant

24. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

25. I'm In The Mood For Love

27. In A Little Spanish Town

29. It Started All Over Again

30. Ja-Da

31. Let Me Love You Tonight

32. Little Girl

33. Love For Sale

34. Marie

38. Moonlight In Vermont

41. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

42. On Treasure Island

43. Opus One

47. Silk Stockings

48. So Rare

49. Somebody Stole My Gal

50. Song Of India

51. Swanee River

52. Sweet Georgia Brown

54. Taint Good

55. Taking A Chance On Love

58. Theme From "High And Mighty"

59. There Are Such Things

60. The Thing I Want

61. This Love Of Mine

62. Tico Tico

66. You're My Everything


Track List: Land Of Dreams 1944-46

1. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

2. Boogie Woogie

3. Wagon Wheels

5. P**sy Willow

7. Song Of India

9. Opus No.1

11. We'll, Git It

13. Amor

14. Marie

15. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

16. Losers, Weepers

19. The Minor Goes Muggin'

21. Rest Stop

23. Clarinet Cascades

24. There Is No Breeze To Cool The Flame Of Love

26. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You


Track List: A Selection Of Their Greatest Recordings (1940-1942)

2. I Guess I'll Have To Dream The Rest

3. East Of The Sun

4. Dolores

6. Two In Love

7. Stardust

10. The Sunshine Of Your Smile

12. I'll Never Smile Again

14. Without A Song

16. Blue Skies


Track List: The Legend Collection: Tommy Dorsey

1. The Sheik Of Araby

2. Lookin' Around Corners For You

3. Opus One

4. Marie

5. Song Of India

6. Weary Blues

7. There Are Such Things

8. Boogie Woogie

9. Keepin' Out Of Mischief Now

10. Stardust

11. What Is This Thing Called Love

12. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

13. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

14. Who'll Buy My Violets

15. Dedicated To You

17. Hawaiian War Chant

19. East Of The Sun

20. Blue Skies

21. Well Git It

22. In A Little Spanish Town

23. Taking A Chance On Love

24. Royal Garden Blues

26. Imagination

28. Jamboree


Track List: Tommy Dorsey Plays Sweet & Hot (1940)

1. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

2. Boola Boola

3. The Fight Song

4. Hail To Pitt

5. Yard By Yard

6. A Lover Is Blue (Arr. J. Mundy)

7. Easy Does It

8. The Loyalty Song

9. The Emblem Song

10. The Pi Phi Girl

11. The Kappa Sweetheart

12. Babes In Toyland: March Of The Toys (Arr. D. Kincaide)

13. What Can I Say (After I Say I'm Sorry) (Arr. S. Oliver)

14. I Know That You Know

15. Do I Love You?

16. Careless

17. Say Si Si

18. Losers Weepers

19. Broadway Melody Of 1940: I've Got My Eyes On You (Arr. A. Stordahl)

20. Violets

21. Kappa Sigma Sweetheart

22. The Song Of Lamda Chi

23. The Songs We Love

24. East Of The Sun (West Of The Moon) (Arr. S. Oliver)

25. My Melancholy Baby

26. Time On My Hands

27. I Can't Give You Anything But Love

28. Football Song

29. White On Crimson And Grey

30. On The Line

31. Hark The Sound

32. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You (Intro)


Track List: Weary Blues

Disc 1

1. Weary Blues

2. The Music Goes 'Round And Around

3. Royal Garden Blues

4. After You've Gone

5. That's A Plenty

6. Stardust

7. Ja-Da

11. Beale Street Blues

13. The Sheik Of Araby

15. Night And Day

Disc 2

2. The Dipsy Doodle

3. Tea For Two

4. The Lonesome Road, Parts 1 And 2

5. Come Rain Or Come Shine

6. Deep River

7. Swing High

11. Chicago

15. Trombonology


Track List: Moonlight In Vermont

1. Granada

2. Heat Wave

3. I'm Beginning To See The Light

4. Little Girl

5. Maria Elena

7. Moonlight In Vermont

8. Silk Stockings

9. So Rare

10. Swing Low

11. Little Girl

12. Theme From The High & Mighty

13. There Are Such Things

14. You're My Everything


Track List: Big Bands Of The Swingin' Years: Tommy Dorsey (Digitally Remastered)

1. So Rare

2. The Thing I Want

3. T'Aint Good (Like A Nickel Made Of Wood)

4. On Treasure Island

5. Somebody Stole My Gal

6. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

7. Marie

8. Sweet Sue, Just You


Track List: The One And Only Tommy Dorsey


Track List: Greatest Of Big Bands Vol 12 - Tommy Dorsey's Clambake 7 - Part 2


Track List: After All

1. The Shiek Of Araby

2. The Lady Is A Tramp

3. At The Codfish Ball

4. After All

5. Fable Of The Rose

7. Deep Night

8. East Of The Sun

9. The Sky Fell Down

10. When You're Smiling

11. Satan Takes A Holiday

12. I'll Never Smile Again

14. Keepin' Out Of Mischief

17. I'll Get By

19. Body And Soul

20. East Of The Sun

22. Marie


Track List: Jazz Foundations, Vol. 72 (Tommy Dorsey)

2. Hawaiian War Chant

3. Stardust

4. Jamboree

5. Boogie Woogie

6. On The Sunny Side Of The Street

9. Marie

10. What Is This Thing Called Love

11. Dedicated To You

12. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

13. There Are Such Things

14. Keepin' Out Of Mischief Now

15. Opus One

16. The Sheik Of Araby

18. Royal Garden Blues

19. Who'll Buy My Violets

20. Imagination

22. Blue Skies

23. East Of The Sun


Track List: I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

1. Weary Blues

3. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

4. Royal Garden Blues

5. Stardust

6. That's A Plenty

8. Melody In F

9. Marie

10. Song Of India

14. Tin Roof Blues

16. Hawaiian War Chant

17. Easy Does It

18. Quiet Please

19. Swanee River

20. Swing High


Track List: The Indispensable Tommy Dorsey Volume 3/4

Disc 1

1. Posin'

6. Night And Day

7. Smoke Gets In Your Eyes

10. The Big Apple

11. The Lady Is A Tramp

15. Nice Work If You Can Get It

Disc 2

1. The Dipsy Doodle

2. The Big Dipper

3. Shine On Harvest Moon

4. When The Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves For Alabama'

5. Music, Maestro Please

8. Panama

9. Washboard Blues

10. Chinatown, My Chinatown

11. The Sheik Of Araby

12. Copenhagen

14. Boogie Woogie

15. Tin Roof Blues

16. Sweet Sue - Just You


Track List: Tommy Dorsey: The Complete Standard Transcriptions

Disc 1

1. I’m In The Mood For Love

2. Embraceable You

4. Sleepy Lagoon

9. I’m Getting Sentimental Over You

Disc 2

14. American Beauty Rose

Disc 3
Disc 4

3. Taking A Chance On Love

6. Marie

9. Wagon Wheels

17. Song Of India

19. Sweet Georgia Brown


Track List: The Homefront 1941-1945

1. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

2. The Last Call For Love

3. Opus One

4. Kiss The Boys Goodbye

5. Boogie Woogie

6. Light A Candle In The Chapel

7. Well, Git It

8. Will You Still Be Mine

9. Song Of India

10. Yes Indeed

11. Just As Though You Were Here

12. Marie

13. All The Things You Are

14. Well, All Right!

15. Blue Skies


Track List: Irish American Trombone

1. The Music Goes 'Round And 'Round

3. Royal Garden Blues

4. Stardust

6. Lonesome Road

7. Imagination

8. Swanee River

10. Well All Right

11. Posin'

12. The Dipsy Doodle

13. Music Maestro Please

14. Panama

16. Boogie Woogie

18. After You've Gone

20. Deep River

21. Yes Indeed


Track List: Greatest Hits

1. Opus One

2. Song Of India

3. Once In Aa While

4. Marie

5. Little White Lies

6. Stardust

7. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

8. Indian Summer

9. You

10. The Music Goes 'Round And 'Round

11. All The Things You Are

12. Our Love

13. In The Blue of Evening

14. The Song Is You

15. I'm In The Mood For Love

16. Summertime

17. Birmingham Bounce


Track List: Boogie Woogie

2. Yes Indeed

3. Well Get It

4. Liebestraum

5. Too Romantic

6. Loose Lid Special

7. The Lady Is A Tramp

9. Without A Song

10. Quiet Please


Track List: The Best Of Tommy Dorsey

1. Marie

2. Star Dust

3. Little White Lies

4. I'll Never Smile Again

5. Royal Garden Blues

6. Boogie Woogie

7. Opus One

8. Song Of India

9. Who?

10. Yes Indeed

11. Once In Awile

12. I'm Getting Sentimental Over You

13. Indian Summer

14. You

15. Dolores


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Marie surrender to me lol
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Love this kind music.
Grew up with this music ��☺️����
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Marie ,the dawn is breaking..
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WOW!!!!! THIS MUSIC MADE ME FEEL HAPPY!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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Nope, they sure don't. What a pity!
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They just don't make music like this anymore and never will !!! Its so classy and romantic !
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No question the top bandleader of the swing era and top selling record artist for RCA until some guy named Elvis took his crown away in the 1960's. By the way, TD introduced Elvis to the nation on his television show in 1956 - kind of ironic.
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Tommy Dorsey has been frequently quoted as saying he believed Jack Teagarden was so good a player that he didn't want to be compared. This is an overly modest statement because the two had vastly different styles and approaches to the trombone.
Marty Nichols
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Tommy needs to take a second place to nobody in his era. He did it big and he did it his Way!
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H e a t h. E r
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Totally out-of-sight . . . m m m m m m .
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Remember learning this song while I was in choir in Jr. High School. Wow. Love it.
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His work with Sinatra was great!
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Thanks for the interesting biography of Tommy Dorsey!
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Tommy Dorsey had a great band, wonderful sound!
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morretommydd o r s e j l i k e i l l t a k e t a l l u l s a a n d w e l l g e t i t
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Out of sight...beyo n d visual comprehensio n , mmmmm!
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This kind of music makes you memo and very relaxed
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From the little town of Shenandoah Pa. Check out his biography, 'Livin' In A Great Big Way'.
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One of the all-time greats...fro m a wonderful era, fantastic.
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dragonlady60 8 8
Papoose..... r e a l l y !
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dragonlady60 8 8
Great music....... . g r e a t era!
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dragonlady60 8 8
Enjoy .....good nightxoxi
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Great tunes!!!
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how come So Rare is no mentioned here, I think it was a tribute song by Jimmy was it not? great musical tribute to Tommy I think.
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I always told my Mom I was born in the wrong era. I have always loved the Big Bands
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Change the station hodge!!!
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Tommy....... . . . w o w
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Terrific. I love hornes
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I hate these songs!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! !
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This music is the greatest times listen to that clarinet.... . . . . . w o w and the other instruments. . . . . . . . . . . a m a z i n g music
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GReat music
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the only kind of music there is
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Best music was the 1940's, every number I listen too is great!
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I'm 15, and Glenn Miller and Dorsey are my favorite artists, I love this stuff.
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Listening at Christmas
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There is a mood that when these wonderful Big Bands start playing you are in the 40's, singing, dancing, knowing the war will be over soon and your loved ones will come home. It kept that generation going, no doubt!
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My grand son loves old things told him to litison to this he didn't give it back
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Good old times good times
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Listened starting in the late 40s to mid 50s in high school..stil l the greatest sound,,,!!!
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danieladagio 3 9 2
I grew up listening to the Beatles, still love them but let's face it, this time of the Dorsey's, Miller, Shaw was really great, great music that will never die. Real musician's that had to read music and learn to play as if it was second nature to breathing. Mom and Dad had lived in a great time when it came to music.
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Fun to play. Let your kids play music. Especially trumpet.
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As a trombone player in my younger days, Tommy Dorsey was my idol and inspiration! He was and is still the best trombone player of all time!
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Thanks for the big band music
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Love your music
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Michael Bublé's intro in his version of Stardust is identical to Tommy Dorsey's! <3 Love, love, love!!!
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Let's let the good times roll, only in America!
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good music, good times, good memories
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Can't get enough of such quality, variety and quantity.
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Its good to hear there are so many people out there that appreciate good music
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