Subscribe for more jazz: http://bit.ly/JazzEssentialYouTube Listen to our playlist “The Best of Jazz” on Deezer: http://bit.ly/2tu25aM Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/halidonmusic 1920s & 30s Jazz Music | Vintage Jazz Songs 1. Fats Waller - The Sheik Of Araby 00:00 2. Louis Armstrong - Muskrat Ramble 02:48 3. Teddy Wilson - I've Found A New Baby 05:19 4. Lionel Hampton - Twelft Street Rag 07:58 5. Fats Waller - Ain't Misbehavin' 11:06 6. Benny Goodman - King Porter Stomp 14:07 7. Rex Stewart - San Juan Hill 17:15 8. Bix Beiderbecke - Riverboat Shuffle 19:54 9. Johnny Dodds - Flat Foot 23:08 10. Lionel Hampton – Dinah 26:31 11. Louis Armstrong - La Cucaracha 29:15 12. Django Reihardt - Lady Be Good 31:55 13. Bix Beiderbecke - China Boy 35:12 14. Django Reinhardt – Finesse 37:55 15. Johnny Dodds - Indigo Stomp 40:16 16. Billie Holiday - The Man I Love 43:19 17. Johnny Hodges - Dooji Wooji 46:24 18. Louis Armstrong - Squeeze Me 49:18 19. Fats Waller - Tea For Two 52:40 20. Teddy Wilson - Sweet Lorraine 55:44 21. Louis Armstrong – No Papa No 58:47 22. Johnny Hodges - You Walked Out Of The Picture 1:01:39 23. Rex Stewart - I'll Come Back For More 1:04:27 24. Louis Armstrong - Basin Street Blues 1:07:21 25. Johnny Hodges - Moon Romance 1:10:34 The period from the end of the First World War until the start of the Depression in 1929 is known as the "Jazz Age". Jazz had become popular music in America, although older generations considered the music immoral and threatening to old cultural values. Dances such as the Charleston and the Black Bottom were very popular during the period, and jazz bands typically consisted of seven to twelve musicians. Important orchestras in New York were led by Fletcher Henderson, Paul Whiteman and Duke Ellington. Many New Orleans jazzmen had moved to Chicago during the late 1910s in search of employment; among others, the New Orleans Rhythm Kings, King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band and Jelly Roll Morton recorded in the city. However, Chicago's importance as a center of jazz music started to diminish toward the end of the 1920s in favor of New York. In the early years of jazz, record companies were often eager to decide what songs were to be recorded by their artists. Popular numbers in the 1920s were pop hits such as "Sweet Georgia Brown", "Dinah" and "Bye Bye Blackbird". The first jazz artist to be given some liberty in choosing his material was Louis Armstrong, whose band helped popularize many of the early standards in the 1920s and 1930s. Some compositions written by jazz artists have endured as standards, including Fats Waller's "Honeysuckle Rose" and "Ain't Misbehavin'". The most recorded 1920s standard is Hoagy Carmichael and Mitchell Parish's "Stardust". Several songs written by Broadway composers in the 1920s have become standards, such as George and Ira Gershwin's "The Man I Love" (1924), Irving Berlin's "Blue Skies" (1927) and Cole Porter's "What Is This Thing Called Love?" (1929). Thank you so much for watching this video by Jazz Essential channel, we hope you enjoyed it! Don't forget to share it and subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/JazzEssentialYouTube Love Jazz? Then look no further! With new videos constantly added, Jazz Essential is home to the best Jazz on YouTube. Relive the magic of Jazz legends Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington, Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Lester Young, Benny Goodman, Glenn Miller, Charlie Parker, Coleman Hawkins, Django Reinhardt, Lionel Hampton, Eddie Condon, Count Basie and many more. Travel back in time to the Golden Age of Jazz with us!