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Q SWING - (by Davor Devcic)  Year: 2011
Davor Devcic Guitar-driven big band composition. Think Quincy Jones' jazz years 1960-1970 and his Quincy Jones Orchestra. A little resemblance on "Killer Joe" George Benson-ish guitar and high production. Instrumental, Jazz, Swing Big Band
Type Play Track Info Catalog ID Min:Sec Tempo & BPM Price Control
Full Track - Jazz, Swing Big Band
486229 1:30 Medium 110   


Track Summary
Music Track Title: Q Swing
Catalog ID: 486229  ISRC: US5UL1137404
Description: Guitar-driven big band composition. Think Quincy Jones' jazz years 1960-1970 and his Quincy Jones Orchestra. A little resemblance on "Killer Joe" George Benson-ish guitar and high production.

Social Media Link: http://www.audiosparx.com/sa/archive/Jazz/Swing-Big-Band/Q-Swing/486229

Artist or Group: Davor Devcic

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Music Genre > Sub-genre
    Jazz Music
       Swing | Big Band
Extended Properties
  Duration: 1:30   Tempo: Medium   BPM: 110
   Arrangement: Big Band
   Instruments: Guitar, Drums, Flugelhorn, Flute, Horn, Piano, Trombone, Trumpet, Double Bass, Vibraphone, Alto Saxophone, Baritone Saxophone
   Vocal Mix: Instrumental
   Language:
Moods: Beautiful, Building, Cool, Dancing, Delicate, Elegant, Flowing, Friendly, Good, Light, Moody, Motivational, Moving, Optimistic, Playful, Pleased, Quirky, Snobbish, Swinging, Vibrant

Styles: 1940s (Forties), 1950s (Fifties), Broadway & Theatre, Club / Bar / Lounge, Crime in Progress, Gangsters / Mob, History, Hollywood, Jazzy, Movie Trailer

Cross-Reference Genres:
Q Swing
   Sound-Alikes Music
      Frank Sinatra Sound-Alike Music

Extended Keywords: Band leaders: Toshiko Akiyoshi, Count Basie, Charlie Barnet, Les Brown, Cab Calloway, Jimmy Dorsey, Tommy Dorsey, Duke Ellington, Benny Goodman, Gordon Goodwin, Glen Gray, Erskine Hawkins, Fletcher Henderson, Woody Herman, Tiny Hill, Earl Hines, Harry James, Louis Jordan, Hal Kemp, Gene Krupa, Kay Kyser, Jimmie Lunceford, Glenn Miller, Red Norvo, Gloria Parker, Louis Prima, Buddy Rich, Fred Rich, Artie Shaw, Charlie Spivak, Chick Webb Toward the end of the 1920s, a new form of big band music emerged, giving more space to improvised soloing. The few recordings made in this style were labelled race records and were marketed to a limited black audience. Few white musicians were familiar with this music, Johnny Mercer, Harold Arlen and Hoagy Carmichael being notable exceptions. The three major centers in this development were New York City, Chicago and Kansas City. In the first, a sophisticated approach to arranging predominated, originally in the wo

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