2013. január 29., kedd

Jack Payne - Choo-Choo - Fox-trot-Express - 1931 Digital noise cleaning and mixed at Audio Design Studio made 2013.

01 -ORIGINAL  Jack Payne - Choo-Choo - Fox-trot-Express

02 - EDIT  Jack Payne - Choo-Choo - Fox-trot-Express

( Source  YouTube.hu )

Jack Payne

John Wesley Vivian Payne was born in Leamington Spa, Warwickshire, the only son of a music warehouse manager. While serving in the Royal Flying Corps he played the piano in amateur dance bands.
Payne served in the Royal Air Force during World War I, and led dance bands for the troops. Prior to joining the Royal Air Force, he was part of "The Allies" concert party. This voluntary group performed to wounded soldiers convalescing around Birmingham. In the 1920s he played in a six-piece band which became the house band at the London's Hotel Cecil in 1925. This ensemble regularly performed on the BBC in the latter half of the decade. In 1928, Payne became the BBC Director of Dance Music. His signature tune was Irving Berlin's "Say it With Music". After leaving the BBC in 1932, when he was succeeded by Henry Hall, he returned to playing hotel venues and took his band on nationwide tours and made a film Say it with Music (1932), followed four years later by Sunshine Ahead. In the 1930s he spent a little less time touring, so he could concentrate his efforts on running a theatrical agency.
Payne had three successful waltzes - "Blue Pacific Moonlight", "Underneath the Spanish Stars" and "Pagan Serenade", which he composed. These were later published in the 1930s.
Payne did some jazz recording, including working with Garland Wilson. He toured South Africa and France in the 1930s. In 1941 he returned to the post of Director of Dance Music at the BBC, remaining there until 1946. He engaged two young teenagers to sing with his orchestra. They were Carole Carr and Lizbeth Webb, the musical comedy star of Bless The Bride. During this period, Art Christmas was one of the musicians who played with him. Following this he became a disc jockey. In 1955, he followed this change of career by returning to the dance music scene to present his own BBC Television programme, Words and Music, which ran for three series.  He also made the occasional television appearance as a panellist in Juke Box Jury, as well as other popular music programmes of the decade.
During his final years, Payne ran a hotel, The Middle House, in Mayfield, East Sussex, which was not a successful financial venture. Payne was married twice - his first wife having died after sixteen years of marriage. He had an adopted daughter with his second wife, the pianist and composer Peggy Cochrane. He wrote two autobiographies, This is Jack Payne (1932) and Signature Tune (1947).
Jack Payne died in December 1969.

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