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The Creole Song—L'aut' Can-can If You Dont Shake
Indian Songs at the Mardi Gras
ALBUM 12-I'm the Wining Boy
It was a Free and Easy Place Levee Man Blues Storyville—Hilma Burt and Tom Anderson
Sporting Life in New Orleans Tony Jackson's Naked Dance I Hate a Man Like You
Honkey-Tonk Blues, No. 1 Honkey-Tonk Blues, No. 2
Hesitation Blues Winin Boy (2)
Jelly Roll tried frantically to arrange a comeback session in Washington with the help of his hot jazz friends. He brought a band of young unknowns together to make some "swing records," but they couldn't or wouldn't play the notes, and
the only records that resulted were fine piano solos in the old style.
Late 1938 Washington Fingerbuster Solo Jazzman
Creepy Feeling * a
Winin Boy Blues * *
Honkey Tonk Music * "
P1938 Baltimore Winin Boy Blues.
12-inch * Private
The Pearls, 12-inch * ?Private
Coming back into New York in 1939, carrying the Washington knife wound and feeling his age at last, jelly Roll nevertheless proved he was still master in his final Victor recording session, part of a series of hot jazz revival recordings which Panassie, the French critic, had arranged. Present in the Victor studio was writer Fred Ramsey, watching Jelly Roll in action for the first time. His vivid notes provide a fine portrait of band leader Morton: