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Musician

Albert Dailey

Albert Dailey

born on 16/6/1938 in Baltimore, MD, United States

died on 26/6/1984 in Denver, CO, United States

Links www.allmusic.com (English)

Albert Dailey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Albert Dailey (June 16, 1939, Baltimore, Maryland – June 26, 1984, Denver, Colorado) was an American jazz pianist.

Dailey's first professional appearances were with the house band of the Baltimore Royal Theater in the early 1950s. Later in the decade he studied at Morgan State University and the Peabody Conservatory. He backed Damita Jo DuBlanc on tour from 1960 to 1963, and following this briefly put together his own trio in Washington, D.C., playing at the Bohemian Caverns. In 1964 he moved to New York City, where he played with Dexter Gordon, Roy Haynes, Sarah Vaughan, Charles Mingus, and Freddie Hubbard. In 1967 he played with Woody Herman at the Monterey Jazz Festival, and played intermittently with Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers around this time. In the 1970s he played with Sonny Rollins, Stan Getz, Elvin Jones, and Archie Shepp. In the 1980s he did concerts at Carnegie Hall and was a member of the Upper Manhattan Jazz Society with Charlie Rouse, Benny Bailey, and Buster Williams. He died of pneumonia in 1984.

Discography

As leader

As sideman

With Art Blakey

  • Backgammon (Roulette, 1976)

With Walt Dickerson

  • To My Queen Revisited (1978)

With Ricky Ford

  • Tenor of the Times (1981)

With Frank Foster

  • Fearless Frank Foster(Prestige, 1965)

With Stan Getz

  • The Best of Two Worlds (1975)

With Slide Hampton

  • World Of Trombones (West 54 Records)

With Tom Harrell

  • Play of Light (1982)

With Freddie Hubbard

  • Backlash (Atlantic, 1966)

Wwith Lee Konitz

  • Figure and Spirit (1976)

With Elvin Jones

With Dizzy Reece

  • Manhattan Project (1978)

With Charlie Rouse

  • Social Call (1984)

Wwith Archie Shepp

  • Ballads for Trane (1977)

References

  1. That Old Feeling - Albert Daily. Retrieved on 20 March 2013.
This page was last modified 08.04.2014 23:40:51

This article uses material from the article Albert Dailey from the free encyclopedia Wikipedia and it is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.