Hello Brother - Louis Armstrong - What A Wonderful World (CD)

8 thoughts on “ Hello Brother - Louis Armstrong - What A Wonderful World (CD)

  1. Hello Brother Lyrics: A man wants to work for his pay / A man wants a place in the sun / A man wants a gal proud to say / That she'll become his lovin' wife / He wants a chance to give his kids a.
  2. Helmed by legendary producer Bob Thiele, this recording ushered Louis Armstrong into his later days as a pop vocalist. Here, the trumpet that drove Armstrong's early Hot Fives and Sevens is more subdued as his familiar gravelly voice takes center stage. Showcasing the powerful title track as well as several cheery pop favorites, Armstrong's prowess as an interpreter of song is.
  3. Mar 12,  · Louis Armstrong - What A Wonderful World (Original Spoken Intro Version) ABC Records , - Duration: Louis Armstrong - Hello Brother - Duration:
  4. Your Amazon Music account is currently associated with a different marketplace. To enjoy Prime Music, go to Your Music Library and transfer your account to carifuneltidammepevihazager.xyzinfo (US)/5().
  5. What a Wonderful World Louis Armstrong Jazz · Preview Editors' Notes Satchmo's final album, from , finds him performing pop and showtunes with his easygoing, lifelong charm. Following the eternally life-affirming title track, Armstrong summons up echoes of the musical fire that fueled his earliest small-group recordings in "Cabaret.
  6. Icon (CD) Louis Armstrong. CDN $; CDN $; Release Date 23 May ; In Stock; Product code B Format Compact Disc Label Hip-O Records. What A Wonderful World 2: Hello, Dolly! 3: Dream A Little Dream Of Me 4: Mame 5: Love Is .
  7. When Louis Armstrong had an unexpected number one hit in with "Hello, Dolly!," it vaulted him to a new level of popularity with mainstream pop listeners. He never did have another big U.S. hit single, but throughout the rest of the '60s, he was a familiar name to all audiences, not just jazz fans.
  8. What a Wonderful World Louis Armstrong Jazz · Preview Editors' Notes Satchmo's final album, from , finds him performing pop and showtunes with his easygoing, lifelong charm. Following the eternally life-affirming title track, Armstrong summons up echoes of the musical fire that fuelled his earliest small-group recordings in "Cabaret.

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