Louis jordan and his tympany five i want a roof over my head


In the late '30s and early '40s, Jordan made a conscious decision to turn away from the big band sound, a dominant trend in popular music of the day. His smaller, tighter groups — the Tympany Four and Tympany Five — developed a loose, hard-driving sound that came to be known as "jump music." Jordan's musical departure fueled a successful string of novelty swing hits through the '40s and early '50s, and created a bridge to the pop music that arrived in the second half of the 20th century. Chuck Berry, James Brown and Ray Charles all cited Jordan's influence on their work.


Louis Jordan And His Tympany Five I Want A Roof Over My HeadLouis Jordan And His Tympany Five I Want A Roof Over My HeadLouis Jordan And His Tympany Five I Want A Roof Over My HeadLouis Jordan And His Tympany Five I Want A Roof Over My Head

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