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First Rock and Roll

The origins of Rock and Roll

Main article: Origins of rock and roll

More specifically, musical and social terms, rock and roll was born in the United States during the 1940s and early 1950s. Meanwhile, active processes of fertilization cross was made between the country and western music (mostly played and heard by whites), Western swing and rhythm and blues (R & B) in turn consists of a variety of genres (including, for example, jump blues, Chicago blues and doo-wop) and played mostly by blacks and heard. These exchange process and mixing were nurtured by shared experiences in the Second World War, and dissemination of radio and records. More documents of this period were the most frequently cited by various authorities rockoll first register. "These include:

Sister Rosetta Tharpe's Strange things happen every day (1944)

"Good Rockin 'Tonight" by Roy Brown (1947), later resumed by Wynonie Harris

"Rock the Joint" the original version by Jimmy Preston 1949 or the 1952 version of Bill Haley

"The Fat Man" by Fats Domino recorded in December 1949

"Rocket 88" or Jackie Brenston's original, recorded March 5, 1951 with Ike Turner and the Kings of Rhythm or cover of Bill Haley, more later in 1951

Bill Haley's "Rock Around the Clock" (recorded on April 12, 1954) a cover of Sonny Dae and his Knights song 1953

Elvis Presley "That's All Right (Mama)" (recorded July 1954), a cover of Arthur "Big Boy" Crudup songs of 1946.

However, many other candidates, and many of the issues that together make up the rock and roll back to the records precursors much earlier. What the book is the first record of rock and roll by Jim Dawson and Steve Propes processes 50 contenders, "Illinois Jacquet Blues, Part 2" (1944) Elvis Presley Heartbreak Hotel "(1956), without reaching a definitive conclusion. In his introduction, the authors argue that since the definition modern rock 'n' rock was created by the use of disc jockey Alan Freed of the term in his groundbreaking The Rock and Roll Show on WINS New York at the end of 1954 and the Rock and Roll Jubilee Ball at the St. Nicolas Arena in January 1955, chose to judge their candidates according to the relief of music Released on: R & B combos, black vocal groups, rattling saxophones, blues belters, and several white artists playing in the authentic style of R & B (Bill Haley, Elvis Presley). The artists who appeared at the first sign driver Freed, including Buddy Johnson, clovers, Fats Domino, Big Joe Turner, the Moonglows, Clyde McPhatter and Drifters, and the Harptones. This, for example Dawson and Propes, was the first music division 'n' roll during this short period when the term stuck America. Because the honking tenor sax was the driving force in entertainment and in most of the documents submitted were playing, the authors began their List of 1944 squeaks and screams live performance by the Jazz Illinois Jacquet in the Los Angeles Philharmonic in mid-1944.

Decree against the stone to roll King

In 2004, the debate broke out between fans of Elvis Presley, and many in the music business, saying "That's All Right Mama" was the first rock and roll song, and they feel appropriate provider must be Bill Haley's "Rock Around the Clock", two songs that celebrate its 50th anniversary this year. Rolling Stone has given the controversy over unilateral declaration Presley song the first rock and roll record.

Presley himself would not agree with any of the views. In his book Race, Rock and Elvis, Michael T. Bertrand quote on the subject:

Many people seem to think that I started this business, but rock 'n' roll was here many times before my arrival. Nobody can sing this kind music that people of color. Let's face it: I can not sing like Fats Domino. I know. (P. 199)

Chronology of the candidates as "the first stone and Roll Record "

The schedule below shows certain documents relevant to a discussion on "Rockoll first record." Some songs mention the lyrical content important, while others are regarded as providing an important influence melodic, harmonic or rhythmic. These securities include not only the successes of the 1950s, when music emerged on the national and international scene, but also several other precursors of what became known as rock and roll.



The first use of the phrase "rocking and rolling" the file seems to have happened to Little Wonder # 339, "The Camp Meeting Jubilee" by a male vocal quartet Anonymous. It includes the lyrics "We been 'A' rockin roll in your arms / Rockin 'and rolling of the arms / in the arms of Moses. "Here the meaning is more clearly religious secular.



"My man rocks me (with a constant Roll)" by Trixie Smith. Well done with a rate of funds and was one of the first "all day" lyrics, the minor key slow blues did not rock and roll media. However, the title and words are the first recording of this show lay sexual meaning attached to the words rock and roll.


"Kansas City Blues" by Jim Jackson (Registered on October 10, 1927). This was the best selling blues, proposed as one of the first records of a seller of dollars. His line Melody was re-used and developed by Charlie Patton ("move to New York") and Hank Williams ("Move It On Over") before going out on "Rock Around The Clock" and foreshadows his lyrical content "Leiber and Stoller Kansas City." Contains the line "It takes a chair Rocking the rock, a rubber ball rolling "Bill Haley later incorporate in his file, 1952," Sundown Boogie ".


"It's tight like that" with pianist Red Tampa Georgia Tom (Thomas A. Dorsey) (filed October 24, 1928) was an album very managed to nonsense at first, which combines ribald humor with rural music technical sophistication. With its five Chicago, Tampa Red then passed to the forefront the small group of Chicago "Bluebird" sound, while Dorsey has become "the father of gospel music."

"Pine Top Boogie Woogie" Clarence "Pinetop" Smith (recorded December 29, 1928) was one of the first hit "Boogie Woogie" records, and the first to include classic rock and roll references to the girl in the red dress "told" do not move a peg "until that it can "shake that thing" and "waste of time." Smith song is derived from the 1925 Jimmy Blythe recording, "Blues Jimmy. "


"Crazy About My Baby" by Blind Roosevelt Graves and Brother Uaroy, a country blues rhythm with accompanying small groups. Gayle Dean Wardlow researcher said that "the record 'n' Roll can be the first stone" it. See also Mississippi Jook Band, 1936.



"Tiger Rag" rate of fall Reyes (later known as the Georgia Washboard Stompers) has performance was almost out of control with a washboard and energy oscillating unusually high for depression in early Great. . It opens with an ounce of repeated single note guitar would become a rope in the hands of Robert Johnson, T-Bone Walker et al. This is just one of many recordings spasm bands, bands and skiffle groups pitcher with the same nature, informal feel that rock and roll was. After the original recording of the Original Dixieland Jass Band in 1917, "Tiger Rag" became not only a jazz standard, but it was also wide coverage in dance bands and orchestras in place.


The Boswell Sisters recorded their song "Rock and Roll" which refers to "the rolling rocking rhythm of Wed. "


Benny Goodman and his orchestra, with vocalist Helen Ward, swing recorded the song "Get Rhythm on their feet and Music of Your Soul" in July 1935, with the line "… begin to rock and roll, get the rhythm in feet and the music of your soul …."


"Oh Red" by The Harlem Hamfats (recorded on April 18, 1936) was record the blow by a small group of jazz musicians and blues assembled by J. Mayo Williams for the specific purpose of making records of trades dance hit. Questioned at the time (and then by jazz fans) as a novelty group, the format has become a big influence, and the group's recordings, including Sex and numerous drug references.

"Skippy Whippy" and "Hittin 'The Bottle Stomp" by the group Mississippi Jook (Recorded July 1936) with Blind Roosevelt Graves (see 1929), were highly rhythmic instrumental record by a trio of guitar, piano, tambourine, there were two decades later with a complete amplification, no doubt, would been seen as a rock and roll.

"I think I'll Dust My Broom "(recorded November 23, 1936)," Crossroad Blues "(recorded November 27, 1936), and other records Robert Johnson, but not particularly good at the time, directly influenced the development of Chicago blues and when reissued in late 1960, also strongly influenced rock musicians later.


"Sing, Sing, Sing Benny Goodman (written by Louis Prima) is repeated Gene Krupa drum breaks, music and high-performance battery nature presaged rock and roll.

"Rock It For Me" by Ella Fitzgerald, with Chick Webb and his orchestra, was a swing number with the letter "… You do not want to meet my soul, rock and roll?"


"Rock Me" by Sister Rosetta Tharpe (recorded on October 31, 1938), a gospel song written by Thomas Dorsey as "Hide Me in the chest, which Tharpe done in the style of a blues town, with the voice of ecstasy and the electric guitar. It changed Dorsey "sing" "swing" and how they were rolling the "R" in "Rock Me" was the term being taken as a double meaning, interpretable than religious or sexual. Many stars of rock and roll, Elvis Presley, including Jerry Lee Lewis and Little Richard, spoke about their musical style and energy performance as an influence.

"Ida Red" by Bob Wills and the Texas Playboys, a swing band in the west, with the electric guitar by Eldon Shamblin. The melody was recycled a few years after Chuck Berry "Maybellene."

"Rock 'Em Pete" by Pete Johnson and Joe Turner (recorded December 30, 1938), an up-tempo boogie woogie with a back clapping rhythm and blues into a master rank


"Rockin 'Rollin' Mama" Buddy Jones, a 12-bar blues played in the style of western swing by a white country singer and his band, including Moon Mullican piano, with the following lines:

Waves in the ocean, the waves of the sea

But the girl of my rolls just for me

Mom "Rollin 'Rockin, I like the way rock and roll

You ease my troubled mind and soothe my weary soul. "



"When early morning again" and "Jivin 'The Blues" (both recorded on May 17, 1940) by John Lee "Sonny Boy Williamson, two examples of the most influential and popular rhythmic small group recordings of Chicago blues label Bluebird Lester Melrose, and one of the first in which Battery (Fred Williams) prominently displayed.

"On the road a piece" of the Orchestra Will Bradley, a number of soft rock boogie was registered in August this year with drummer "Eight Beat Mack" Ray McKinley tie the composer, Don Raye. The song became a standard rock and roll, recorded by hundreds of rock artists, including Amos Milburn, Chuck Berry, The Rolling Stones, Jerry Lee Lewis, The Foghat, and Bruce Springsteen. However, the original 1940 by Will Bradley that the first version of the song really rolling.

The "eight hits" in the name of McKinley and expression popular "Eight to the bar" in many songs indicate the novelty of the amendment of four beats per measure of jazz, boogie woogie eight beats per measure is typical rock and roll today.

"Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy" by The Andrews Sisters contains many proto-rock and elements roll. This is a more experienced group, even if there were other proto-rock records like "Beat Me Daddy Eight to the Bar" is remarkable, is that both songs were written by the same man, namely, Don Raye.


"Return flight" Lionel Hampton and his orchestra, tenor sax solo by Illinois Jacquet, recreated and refined in vivo by Arnett Cobb, a unique model for rock and roll since then, emotional, honking, and not only instrumental break, but the cornerstone of the song. Benny Goodman Sextet was a popular success in 1939 with a moderate jazz chamber "version of the song with the guitarist Charlie Christian. In 1944, Jacquet recorded more "horn" solo "Blues, Part 2 ", considered the Jazz at the Philharmonic. "

"Mean Old World" T-Bone Walker is one of the first classics this highly influential guitarist, often cited as the first full song found its sound. Walker BB King credits as an inspiration to electric guitar, but his influence extends far beyond the blues to jazz and rock and roll of course. "Mean Old World" has a bit of a guitar rope on it that have been developed by partners bluesman Texas Goree Carter, Elmore James and most famously, Chuck Berry. 1947 T-Bone Walker Jumps Again "And" T-Bone Shuffle "also showed their collection skills.


"The town is really jumpin 'at Carnegie Hall" Judy Garland with Jose Iturbi and joy in Miles film is remarkable not only for their agreement to the boogie-woogie, but the words "when they start to rock," which uses "Rock" in a purely musical (as opposed to more common use at that time as a double meaning for sex). But Garland was far from being the first to use the term "rock" in a musical on film. She was beaten for 5 years as in 1938, Gertrude Niesen sang the song "Rockin 'The City' in the film, encouraging start, and the Boswell Sisters five years before Transatlantic Merry-Go-Round with Rock and Roll "(although Boswell is noteworthy song is strictly on rolling and rolling ocean waves and has no musical or sexual reference.)


"Straighten and Fly Right" by Nat King Cole Trio, very slight swing in the song, but a popular success Afro-American folk tale that sounds like Bo Diddley, but the big beat.

"I Wonder" and "Cecil's Boogie" by Cecil Gant, black early ballad that shows became very popular, the first black tenors. Cecil Boogie has many shades of rock and roll.


"The Honeydripper "by Joe Liggins (recorded April 20, 1945), synthesized piano boogie-woogie, jazz and even popular riff Chestnut bread Shortnin" an impressive demonstration of the dance that leads the lists of R & B "race" for 18 weeks.

"Guitar Boogie" by Arthur "Guitar Boogie" Smith played the boogie woogie for the first time on electric guitar, and later imitated by many guitarists country boogie.


Louis Jordan "Choo Choo Ch'Boogie" (recorded in January 1946) and "Let the Good Times Roll" (as in 1945 "Caldonia") have been very influential in the style and content, and popular throughout the two audiences black and white. His producer Milt Gabler was to produce hits Bill Haley Jordan and guitarist Carl Hogan, on songs like "Is not That Just Like A Woman" (also 1946) was a direct influence on the style Chuck Berry's guitar.

"House of Blue Light" by Freddie Slack and Ella Mae Morse (recorded February 12, 1946), the first white artists to perform what is now regarded as R & B.

Baby Boogie Woogie "," Freight Train Boogie "and" Hillbilly Boogie "by the Delmore Brothers, with harmonica player Wayne Raney, the records were generally up-tempo, heavily influenced by blues, country music duo very influential, he had recorded for the first time in 1931. One of his most influential albums, "Blues Stay Away From Me" was recorded in 1949.


"Move It On Over" by Hank Williams, who uses a melody similar to 1927 "Kansas City Blues" Jim Jackson and used in "Rock Around The Clock".

"Ten gallons Boogie" and other titles by Pee Wee King and his Golden West Cowboys Rock omen "Around the Clock. "Her voice is standard pop / West, but his arrangements and melodies, the first chords of the accordion-related aggressive Bill Haley and Johnny Bravo, who has played the instrument in comets "Comets working initially as a rock band western swing and later starred in several films and tourism.

"Oakie Boogie" by Jack Guthrie, a swing boogie Western countries.

"Good Night Rocker" in separate versions by Roy Brown and Wynonie Harris (recorded December 28, 1947), both black artists. Brown's original version is a jump blues to gospel music parody, For the first time combines the spiritual meaning of "rock" with the secular sense of dance and sex. Harris version is more up-tempo and rhythm, more closer to rock and roll, and led to a craze for blues with "rock" in the title. Later covered by Elvis Presley and less bright plume of Pat Boone.

"We're Gonna Rock, We're Gonna Roll "by Wild Bill Moore (recorded on December 18, 1947), the first commercially successful" hit "sax recording with the title of a song in the background.

"I Can not Be Satisfied" by Muddy Waters, recorded in 1947 and first published in 1948, containing all the elements of what would soon become the rock and roll: a small / trap / electric guitar playing combined with a background rhythm Heavy blue. The single was a huge success in the Chicago area. Aristocrat recorded by the local record label, was one of the singles for label the last time before it changes its name to Chess Records, which became one of the largest players in the early development of rock n 'Roll and electric blues.


"Chicken Shack Boogie" by Amos Milburn, a piano-led boogie with references to off-hours drinking and cavorting, which became a huge success.

"Rovin 'Eyes" by Bill Haley and the Four Aces of Western Swing. The song is very high, which is backed with a song called Candy standard Western Swing and women. This song sounds like the last of Bill Haley. It has all the elements of the 50 Rock 'n' Roll. The song was fast enough for the time and almost broke the limits of Western Swing.


"Drinking Wine Spo-Dee-O-Dee" by Stick McGhee and his friends (recorded February 14, 1949), one of the first "part" of the song recorded by Jerry Lee Lewis.

Rock And Roll "by Wild Bill Moore, actually recorded the previous year. A boogie rock where Moore repeated throughout the song "It's gonna rock and roll, we roll and rock" and the song ends with the sentence: "The care with mom will make rock and roll. "

Another song was "Rock and Roll Blues" and "Rock and Roll 'Erline Harris, a singer with the letter "I'll turn off the lights, let's rock and roll all night"

"We're Gonna Rock Tonight mixed", also known as "Rock the" Common first time in May 1949 by Jimmy Preston, is often considered a prototype of rock and roll song. Was Covered 1951 by Jimmy Cavallo and in 1952 by Bill Haley and the Saddlemen, Marshall Lytle, bass player for the Comets, said it was one of the songs that inspired Alan Freed to coin the phrase "Rock and Roll" to refer to the music he plays.

"Saturday Night Fish Fry" Louis Jordan and his Tympany Five (recorded August 9, 1949) was a great success and influence. The song is about a fish fry in New Orleans which ends in a police raid and repeated the refrain: "It was rocking chair."

"The Fat Man by Fats Domino (Recorded on December 10, 1949), with fat in the mouth wah-wah trumpet, the first of his 35 Top 40. The beat back the insistent rhythm section dominates. The song is based on "Junker Blues" by Willie "Hall Drive'em Down.

"Rock Awhile" by Goree Carter, engraved on the label Freedom in Houston, Texas. It opens with an insistent version of a T-Bone Walker licks-string electric guitar, which later became famous by Chuck Berry "Maybelline."

"Rag Mop" by Johnnie Lee Wills and Deacon Anderson is a new subject, the letters are simply the title of statements. The song is best known for his 1950 hit recording by the Ames Brothers.



"Rock Me to Sleep" written by Benny Carter and Paul Vandervoort II and recorded by Helen Humes backed by Marshall Royal Orchestra.

"Birmingham Bounce" by Hardrock Gunter One of the earliest references to "rock" on the dance floor.

"(Gonna Rock and Roll) Gonna Dance All Night" by Hardrock Gunter, Birmingham published after the rebound, the main letter that says "Gonna Rock and Roll, dancing all night" may be the first use of the phrase "Rock and Roll "in a purely musical.

"Hot Rod Race" by Arkie Shibley and his Mountain Dew Boys, emphasizing the role of fast cars in teen culture.

"Sixty Minute Man" for the Domino (recorded December 30, 1950). This was the first (and explicit) big R & B through the charts and the group itself (with Clyde McPhatter) appeared in many early Alan Freed in the sample.


"How High The Moon" by Les Paul and Mary Ford (recorded January 4, 1951), the first highly successful album Electricity "Tricks" such as dubbing, and one of the first with a solo electric guitar.

"Rocket 88" (recorded March 5, 1951) Jackie Brenston and his Delta Cats (in fact, Ike Turner and the Kings of Rhythm), and later in the year of Bill Haley and the Saddlemen. Both versions of this song said first and last record rock roll by different authorities. Brenston was very influential for its sound and lyrical content, and was a huge success. Reached # 1 on the Billboard Rhythm and Blues, 9 June 1951 and offers Sun Records, on the road to success. Haley version was one of the first white covers R & B, and define the course of his future career. Haley s Hard Drive was over and the votes have been improved ..

"Boogie Woogie Blues" recorded in New York in mid-May 1951 by Charlie Grace. Later would add an "e" in his name and in 1957, its original "Butterfly" sold over two million copies.


"Hound Dog" by Willie Mae "Big Mama" Thornton (recorded August 13, 1952), a raucous R & B song recorded with Johnny Otis Band (uncredited for contractual reasons), written by Jerry Leiber and adolescents White Mike Stoller ..

"Rockin 'A' Rollin '." Recorded by Charlie Gracie in New York in 1952.


"Gee" The Ravens (recorded February 10, 1953). It was a great success in 1954 and is credited for the rock n roll authority, Jay Warner as "the first Rock n Roll beaten by a group of rock and roll. "

"Crazy Man Crazy by Bill Haley and his Comets (recorded in April 1953) was the first of his recordings to Billboard pop chart. It was not a version, but an original composition. Haley said he heard the sentence in dancing school's orchestra played.

"Mess Around" by Ray Charles (registered May 1953), one of his early success. It was written by Ahmet Ertegn, with some songs on classic boogie woogie riffs 1929, "Pinetop's Boogie Woogie."


"Shake, Rattle and Roll" by Big Joe Turner (recorded on February 15, 1954), later covered by Bill Haley & His Comets. version of Turner's head Billboard R & B chart in June 1954. Haley version, which was significantly different in the lyrics and arrangement, in fact, before the success of "Rock Around the Clock" several months, even if it was recorded later. 1956, after Elvis Presley combined version of lyrics by Haley Turner, but it was a great success ..

"Sh-Boom" by noise (Fig. 15 March 1954), and the crew-cuts. In this case, the latter was a pale imitation. The song is considered a pioneer of alternative doo-wop.

"Rock Around the Clock" by Bill Haley and his Comets (recorded on 12 April 1954) was the first number one rock and roll record. This song is often credited with pushing the rock into the mainstream, at least during the teenage years. At first it was lackluster sales, but after the success of two other recordings Haley said "Shake Rattle and Roll" and "Dim, Dim Enlightenment "was later included in the film Blackboard Jungle in a shrill high school, which is exposed to a wider audience the song .. was recorded in 1953 by Sonny Dae & His Knights end, a group led by new Vennitti Pascual, whose case had become a modest success local time Haley recorded his version.

"It's All Right (Mama)" by Elvis Presley (Recorded July 1954), this recovery Arthur Crudup tone was Elvis's first single. The B side is a rock version of the song "Bluegrass" Bill Monroe "Blue Moon of Kentucky" is recognized by many singers of rock as an influence on the music ..

"I Got a Woman" by Ray Charles (Recorded in November 1954), compound with band mate Renald Richard, and premiered on tour with T-Bone Walker, it was not only the first really big success Carlos, but it is also widely regarded as the first soul song, the combination of gospel and R & B.


"Bo Diddley" Bo Diddley (Recorded on March 2, 1955) ..

"Maybellene" by Chuck Berry (recorded on May 21, 1955) ..

"Tutti Frutti" by Little Richard (recorded September 14, 1955) ..

"Blue Suede Shoes" by Carl Perkins (recorded December 19, 1955), including items rockabilly and country music. Later made more famous by Elvis Presley, Perkins original version was an early rock 'standard n' roll ..


^ Wald GF, shouting, screaming sister: The Untold Story of Tharpe Rock and roll pioneer Sister Rosetta (Beacon Press, 2008).

^ Http: / / Ab dawn_of_rock.htm /

ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTU VWXY ^ Jim Dawson and Steve Propes, who was the first rock and roll record 1992, ISBN 0-571-12939-0

^ Documents wonder, Bubble Books, Emerson, Victor, Harper, Columbia, Waterson, Berlin & Snyder

^ Trixie Smith

^ Way of the Hellhound: Jim Jackson

^ Peter J. Abc Silvestre, a left hand like God: a history of boogie woogie piano (1989), ISBN 0-306-80359-3.

Gayle Dean Wardlow ^ music, Chasin 'That Devil, 1998

^ Press release – Roots of Rock and Roll to the Blues Trail marker with honor

^ Yanow, Scott, "Reyes machine Pace: Biography"

Sleevenotes ^ CD Let's get drunk and trucks, 253, fabulous FABCD 2003

^ Roosevelt Graves Blind and Brother

^ "Sister Rosetta Tharpe (19151973) – Wikipedia, the Encyclopedia of Arkansas

^ Wald, Gayle, Shout Sister, Shout!, P. 42

^ Wald, Gayle, Shout, Sister, Shout!, P. ix

Bob Wills ^

^ Nick Tosches ABCDEFGHIJKL hero rock and roll, 1991, ISBN 0-436-53203-4

^ The Straight Dope: Who invented the "roll rock 'n' the term?

^ Biography: John Lee Williamson

^ The Andrews Sisters Bio

Helen Oakley Dance ^ and BB King Stormy Monday, P. 164

^ Dahl, the project Act, T-Bone Walker Biography

NPR Jazz Profiles ^: Nat "King" Cole

Delmore Brothers ^ in the Country Hall of Fame Musk

^ Delmore Brothers discography ^

^ Harris Erline

^ Goree Carter

^ Warner, Jay, of groups of American singers: A History from 1940 to Today (2006), published by Hal Leonard Corporation, p. 137

^ Lydon, Charles Michael Ray: The Man and music, P. 95

^ Lydon, Michael Charles, Ray: Man and Music, p. 113

^ Ray Charles (Induced 1986), Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum

Read more

Dawson, Jim, and Propes, Steve (1992). What was the album Rock and Roll first?. Faber & Faber. ISBN 0-571-12939-0.

See also

The origins of rock and roll

The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame 500 songs that shaped rock and roll

Boogie woogie

Jump blues

western swing


External Links

When I was very rock and roll was born? Alexis Petridis by The Guardian, April 16, 2004

Before Elvis Rock alias Morgan Wright – rock and roll covering 1948 to 1953 appearance

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