Questions on Swing Music Why was Goodman important to the promotion of big band jazz in the 30s? What Goodman did that broke down national attitudes towards segregation He was the King of Swing, so popular that he could choose what places to play in
Questions on Swing Music
Know what Goodman did that began to break down national attitudes towards segregation He was the King of Swing, so popular that he could choose what places to play in and would refuse to play in the ones that did not accept m
MUJZ 419 Final Exam Review (Part I) A. Questions on swing music. 1. Goodman helped to breakdown national attitudes towards segregation by being "color-blind" when hiring people into his band. He did not have the first integrated band by the had the m
MUJZ 419 Final Review Questions on Drugs: Miles Davis: -Mute -Birth of the Cool -Established cool jazz as a style -Incorporated non-traditional instruments, i.e. French horn and tuba -Kind of Blue. Davis, Coltrane, Bill Evans, Cannonball Adderley, Wy
- 1 -Reviewing for the MUJZ 419 Final Exam
Questions on Swing Music - Know what Goodman did that began to break down national attitudes toward segregation. Goodman was America's first real pop icon and The King of Swing. He wanted to be colorblind wh
1 Assignment #4
Rick's work with Jack Stuart's ten collegians at the Rendez-Vous was a very laid back experience. Over that summer in Balboa, California, Rick and the other band members spent their days on the beach and their nights performing at th
Brian Ruben MUJZ 419 TTH 2
1. Much of the social life in New Orleans revolved around music and dance. It was also an atypical American city such that blacks and whites were in closer physical contact than in many other American cities, which opened
Assignment #5 In "The Horn," Clellon Holmes interweaves metaphoric imagery throughout the story; specifically, Holmes describes the cutting contest between Walden Blue and Edgar Pool as a metaphorical race between the two musicians, all the while, co
1. Identify and explain the different value systems represented by the characters
Aunt Hagar and Harriett.
Aunt Hagar represents the “Victorian” lifestyle that was prominent in 19 th century.
This value system