Most Important Jazz Photos In Recent History by Jon Hammond and Film

#WATCHMOVIE HERE: Most Important Jazz Photos In Recent History by Jon Hammond and Film Jon's archive Views 1,021 #1021 Youtube 329 views #329 All Images and Video Film Copyright Jon Hammond International ©JHINTL Usage Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs Topics NEA Jazz Masters, Jon Hammond, Anita O'Day, Chico Hamilton, Horace Silver, Ron Carter, Dana Gioia, HammondCast, Hammond Cast, KYOURADIO, Local 802 Musicians Union From Jon Hammond Archive, Jon's pictures taken of surviving and then present (2004) NEA Jazz Master legends, many from this list including Horace Silver, Louis Bellson, Anita O'Day, Ron Carter, Cecil Tayloar, Frank Foster, Benny Golson, Roy Haynes, Hank Jones and many more, enjoy! Jon Hammond *Up-to-date NEA Jazz Master list as of 2009: Toshiko Akiyoshi (2007) David Baker (2000) Danny Barker (1991) Ray Barretto (2006) Count Basie (1983) Louie Bellson (1994) Tony Bennett (2006) George Benson (2009) Art Blakey (1988) Bob Brookmeyer (2006) Cleo Brown (1987) Ray Brown (1995) Dave Brubeck (1999) Kenny Burrell (2005) Donald Byrd (2000) Candido Camero (2008) Benny Carter (1986) Betty Carter (1992) Ron Carter (1998) Kenny Clarke (1983) Buck Clayton (1991) Jimmy Cobb (2009) Ornette Coleman (1984) Chick Corea (2006) Miles Davis (1984) Buddy DeFranco (2006) Dorothy Donegan (1992) Harry "Sweets" Edison (1992) Roy Eldridge (1982) Gil Evans (1985) Art Farmer (1999) Ella Fitzgerald (1985) Tommy Flanagan (1996) Frank Foster (2002) Curtis Fuller (2007) Dizzy Gillespie (1982) Benny Golson (1996) Dexter Gordon (1986) Jim Hall (2004) Chico Hamilton (2004) Lionel Hampton (1988) Slide Hampton (2005) Herbie Hancock (2004) Barry Harris (1989) Roy Haynes (1995) Percy Heath (2002) Jimmy Heath (2003) Joe Henderson (1999) Luther Henderson (2004) Jon Hendricks (1993) Nat Hentoff (2004) Billy Higgins (1997) Andrew Hill (2008) Milt Hinton (1993) Shirley Horn (2005) Freddie Hubbard (2006) Milt Jackson (1997) Ahmad Jamal (1994) J.J. Johnson (1996) Jonathan "Jo" Jones (1985) Hank Jones (1989) Elvin Jones (2003) Quincy Jones (2008) Andy Kirk (1991) Lee Konitz (2009) John Levy (2006) John Lewis (2001) Ramsey Lewis (2007) Abbey Lincoln (2003) Melba Liston (1987) Tom McIntosh (2008) Jackie McLean (2001) Marian McPartland (2000) Carmen McRae (1994) Jay McShann (1987) James Moody (1998) Dan Morgenstern (2007) Anita O'Day (1997) Sun Ra (1982) Paquito D'Rivera (2005) Max Roach (1984) Sonny Rollins (1983) George Russell (1990) Gunther Schuller (2008) Jimmy Scott (2007) Artie Shaw (2005) Wayne Shorter (1998) Horace Silver (1995) Jimmy Smith (2005) Billy Taylor (1988) Cecil Taylor (1990) Clark Terry (1991) Toots Thielemans (2009) McCoy Tyner (2002) Rudy Van Gelder (2009) Sarah Vaughan (1989) George Wein (2005) Frank Wess (2007) Randy Weston (2001) Joe Wilder (2008) Joe Williams (1993) Teddy Wilson (1986) Gerald Wilson (1990) Nancy Wilson (2004) Phil Woods (2007) Snooky Young (2009) *Images © JON HAMMOND International *Official: 512KB MPEG4 download download 1 file MPEG4 download download 1 file OGG VIDEO download download 1 file TORRENT download download 35 Files download 5 Original JON HAMMOND REFLECTIONS ON WILD WEST FESTIVAL - LINK: Wow folks, I was there! This was very nearly the biggest Rock Music Festival that almost happened - it was very close. I went to many meetings with Ron Polte and a lot of very heavy San Francisco Rock bands were down to play the "Wild West Festival" (1969) Posters were already made up, we had meetings in the Zoetrope building now owned by Francis Ford Coppola and The Straight Theatre on Haight Street - Ron Polte was part owner of Straight Theatre in addition to being the manager of Quicksilver Messenger Service, Ace of Cups and for a time Sons of Champlin as well. I highly recommend watching and listening to this very rare footage of the press conference with Big Daddy Tom Donahue speaking about the project - Jon Hammond *long-time member Local 6 Musicians Union (but not then!) *LINK: **From KQED piece: " KQED News report from 1969 featuring a press conference by Tom Donahue (1928-75), who discusses the Wild West Rock Festival that was to have taken place in Golden Gate Park but was cancelled due to protests by locals. Donahue believes that even though the concert never happened, this was a positive experience for the San Francisco community. He states that: "We also felt that a great deal of the good things that have come out of the artistic community in this country have originated in San Francisco. That it's a starting point. Thay may sound chauvanistic but I also think it's the truth." Ends with brief comments from another spokesman, who refers to the "unecessary and ... unwarranted paranoia" that the Wild West project had to deal with. It is worth noting that Donahue was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996 as a non-peformer, one of only three disc jockeys to receive that honor to date (2011). Tags: golden gate park, kqn 486, news cameras, rock concerts, ron polte, tom donahue, wild west festival Added to San Francisco Bay Area Television Archive on November 18, 2011. " Tom Donahue on the Wild West Festival (1969) (Updated over a year ago) #HammondCast #GoldenGatePark #HammondOrgan, Big Daddy, Jon Hammond, Local 6, Musicians Union, Ron Polte, San Francisco, Tom Donahue, Wild West Festival Jon's archive Views 542 #542 Youtube 7,373 views #7373 Usage Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs Topics Sons of Champlin, Terry Haggerty, James Preston, Jon Hammond, XB-2 Organ, Party, Barge, Lake, Fun in the sun, Funky, Blues, Jam, HammondCast, KYOU KYCY Radio 512KB MPEG4 download download 1 file MPEG4 download download 1 file OGG VIDEO download download 1 file TORRENT download download 20 Files download 5 Original SHOW ALL comments -- kynyrdskynyrd6 years ago The Hag rules Michael Quinn Michael Quinn8 years ago 2 Favorite guitar solos: Terry Haggerty on "Gold Mine" and cover of "Slippery When It's Wet" from Sons of Champlin. Steve Tannehill Steve Tannehill8 years ago What a gem! Great organ sound from that little keyboard. Terry Haggerty is unbelievable. I've listened to him for years but never had such a great close up of his fingering on one of his blistering solos. Phenomenal! gsman5828 gsman58289 years ago Nice sound! Great guitar solo! lowbassfan lowbassfan9 years ago That is the GREAT TERRY HAGGERTY on guitar.He is a living legend. Super Cool! Party Barge has left - James Preston R.I.P. drums with Jon Hammond + Terry Haggerty: Fun in the Sun and Water on the Lake with Jon Hammond at the XB-2 organ, James Preston drums and Terry Haggerty guitar of band SONS of CHAMPLIN (Marin County CA) playing Jon's tune "Turkey Dog Saute" powered by a generator cruising on a nice day, enjoy! *spcl. thanks: Al & Leslie (Cam) Catch Jon's radio show HammondCast every day 4AM PST on KYOU & KYCY 1550 AM ©JON HAMMOND International '07 Jon's archive Enhanced Audio Head Phone Hilton Hotel Jon Hammond at The B3 Organ Jon's archive Youtube Enhanced Audio - NAMM Show Special: Jon Hammond Band plays Jon's funk composition "Head Phone" at the Anaheim Hilton Hotel with Bernard Purdie drums, Koei Tanaka chromatic harmonica, Alex Budman tenor saxophone, Joe Berger guitar, Jon Hammond at the Hammond B3 ©JON HAMMOND International Vimeo FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Jeanne M. O'Keefe Vice President The Lippin Group: The Legendary Charlie Daniels Band, Country Rocker Craig Wayne Boyd and Full Line-up of Artists to take over Summer NAMM CARLSBAD, Calif. – June 9, 2016 – Summer NAMM, the industry’s largest and most vibrant music products tradeshow returns to Nashville’s Music City Center June 23-25 for its biggest year yet. This year’s show will feature new and returning attendees from among the top brands in musical instruments, gear, technologies and accessories, and will include a robust line-up of artists who will perform all three days of the annual gathering. Thursday, the first day of the show will end on a high note with a one-of-a kind performance from multi-instrumentalist, storyteller and living legend, Charlie Daniels. The Charlie Daniels Band is best known for their hits “The Devil Went Down to Georgia” and “The South’s Gonna Do It Again” among many others over the span of their 50+ year career. Daniels and band will treat Summer NAMM attendees to a memorable performance on the NAMM Nissan Terrace Stage starting at 6:00 p.m. On Saturday at 1:00 p.m., the Terrace stage will welcome Texas-born and raised country singer and multi-instrumentalist, Craig Wayne Boyd. Boyd first came to prominence as the winner of the seventh season of The Voice (2014), where his singing voice, playing, and easy musical versatility made him a fan favorite on the show. Saturday also welcomes the 33rd Annual American Eagle Awards. This year’s honorees include Vince Gill, Emmylou Harris and the Grand Ole Opry. The American Eagle Awards honor individuals that have made significant contributions to the music in America. The awards are produced by the National American Music Council in cooperation with NAMM, and will be open to all Summer NAMM badge holders. Each day of the Summer NAMM Show, the NAMM Nissan Terrace Stage will present live music beginning at 10:00 a.m. with an exciting lineup of artists with a variety of musical styles. Thursday’s lineup includes soul/rock artist Paul Childers, country singer Lauren Alexander, and acoustic double neck guitarist Ian Ethan Case, among others. On Friday, the dynamic duo and fingerstylings of the Constable Sisters, singer/songwriter Josh Farrow, country act Brian Rhea, and more will provide for an entertaining day of live music. Saturday’s acts include guitarist Jeff Radford and pop/country duo the Truman Brothers, as well as other talented acts. Facebook video Accordions Worldwide Breaking News: Jon Hammond Funk Unit Featured, Summer NAMM, Nashville, Tennessee - USA by Holda Paoletti-kampl Jon Hammond Funk Unit Featured, Summer NAMM, Nashville, Tennessee - USA by Holda Paoletti-kampl Sylvia Pagni, Holda Paoletti-Kampl, Jon Hammond in Musikmesse Frankfurt Jon Hammond, Holda Paoletti-kampl Accordions Worldwide Editor, Joe Berger, Nello Gabrielloni in halle 3.0 at Musikmesse Accordion Radio News Jon Hammond Funk Unit Featured, Summer NAMM, Nashville, Tennessee - USA by Holda Paoletti-Kampl Jon Hammond's Hammond Funk Unit quintet is performing a 40 minute set of his original compositions as part of the Summer NAMM Showcase at the famous Music City Center, Nashville. The concert is on Friday June 24th, 2pm to 2.40pm. California-based Jon Hammond is a jazz musician and radio presenter, best-known nowadays as an organist who regularly uses accordion in his group and for hospital and old folks concerts (picture below). Jon Hammond wrote: "Three of the musicians are Nashville based: R Barber (trombone), Louis ‘Flip’ Winfield (drums), Cord Martin (tenor saxophone) plus my long-time guitarist Joe Berger and myself on Hamond organ - both Joe and myself are officially from New York City, although I am also in California a lot - I’m still a New Yorker! There is a very strong chance that Lee Oskar will be joining us as Special Guest. I can’t guarantee that Lee will be onstage with us. We recently talked about doing it when we met at the ASCAP Pop Awards in Hollywood last month. He told me that he will be there and is going to try to make it, so we are going to have the stage set up for that, we have played together several times over the years. Lee was an award recipient at the ASCAP Pop Awards and besides being the original member of the legendary band WAR, he manufactures his own line of Lee Oskar Harmonicas that have been very popular with Blues and Rock performers for years. Here we are in Hollywood a couple of weeks ago, with Lee wearing the medal he was awarded." AFM Local 6 Member Profile JON HAMMOND: "WHERE'S THE GIG?" -- by ALEX WALSH Jon Hammond is a musician, composer, bandleader, publisher, journalist, TV show host, radio DJ, and multi-media entrepreneur. He currently travels the world, playing gigs and attending trade shows. THE EARLY YEARS Jon Hammond was born in Chicago in 1953. His father was a doctor and his mother was a housewife. They both played the piano. In 1957, his parents moved Jon and his four sisters to Berkeley, CA, where his father worked in a hospital as head of the emergency room. When he was nine, Jon started accordion lessons. “In those days, they had studios where parents would drop their kids off after school for tap dancing and accordion lessons. There were accordion bands and they would compete against each other.”

“Every time I see a musician walking down the street I say, ‘Hey, where’s the gig?’ Because it doesn’t matter what kind of music you play, if you’re carrying an instrument–going to a rehearsal, or coming back from a repair shop, whatever it is–we all need our gigs. And that’s what the union is all about. Hopefully, we can all keep working and be supportive of everybody’s gigs. There’s room for everybody.” Jon played his first gig at a senior citizens luncheon when he was eleven. Not only did he get a free lunch but he was paid $25 –a lot of money in those days. Jon says his father was supportive, but did not want him to pursue a music career. “He told me that music was a great hobby. He got me a wonderful professional accordion for my Bar Mitzvah, directly from John Molinari, one of the greatest accordionists who ever lived. It was a Guilietti Professional Tone Chamber accordion. That’s the accordion I won Jr. Jazz Champion on in 1966.” In high school, Jon attended a private boys school in San Francisco. He was a class clown, and when it got to the point where he was going to be expelled, Jon took his accordion and ran away from home. He immersed himself in the San Francisco music scene and started playing organ in several bands. By 1971 he was in a four piece rock group called Hades which shared a rehearsal space with Quicksilver Messenger Service. “I was friends with their manager, Ron Polte, who also managed guitarist John Cipollina. We got to open for his band, Copperhead.” Jon continued to play gigs in the Bay Area in different configurations, including a few gigs with a young Eddie Money. By this time Jon had become frustrated with the Bay Area scene. One night while playing a biker bar he got into a fight and his band didn’t come to his defense. “That was the last straw. I was angry and I said I wasn’t coming back.”

Jon in the early 70s Jon moved to Boston in 1973 to attend the Berklee School of Music. He also got a gig playing in Boston’s Combat Zone backing up burlesque shows. When Jon saw one of his idols, pianist Keith Jarrett play in New York he told him he was going to Berklee and asked him for advice. “Keith looked me right in the eye and said ‘Berklee can be very dangerous for your music.’ It was like he popped this huge bubble. Years later I came to understand what he was talking about. You have to learn the fundamentals, but the music itself comes from a much deeper place. They can’t teach that, you have to find it yourself.” When Jon’s teachers began sitting in on his gigs in Boston, he questioned why he was in school if the teachers were coming to play with him. He quit school, moved to Cape Cod and started playing with bandleader Lou Colombo. “He did all the private parties for Tip O’Neill. We played what they used to call the business man’s beat. On the gig it was forbidden to swing. It was like swing cut in half. So if you tried to go with the four, Lou would say, ‘Don’t swing it, don’t swing it.’ He pounded it into my head night after night.” LATE RENT In 1981 Jon took a trip to Paris where he broke through his writers block and wrote some of his best music. He returned to New York with his new tunes and started a production company with the idea of getting a record deal for a friend that had played on a #1 hit record. After months of pounding the pavement with no results, Jon realized he had better work on his own music before his money ran out. He took the last of his savings, including his upcoming rent money, and went into the studio to record what came to be known as “The Late Rent Sessions”. The session had Todd Anderson on tenor sax, Barry Finnerty on guitar, Stephen Ferrone on drums, and Jon on B3. They recorded at Intergalactic, the last studio that John Lennon recorded in. Jon had no luck getting a record deal for his new project, but he did get gigs in New York with his band Jon Hammond and the Late Rent Session Men.

Jon Hammond Band Onstage at NAMM, 2014: Joe Berger, Dom Famularo, Alex Budman, Koei Tanaka, Jon Hammond n 1982, Jon found out about public access television and the idea that anyone could produce a show and get it on TV. He started broadcasting on Manhattan’s public station in 1984. “I decided I was going to produce a radio show on TV. The first episodes showed just my tapping foot and my voice. It was a gimmick. We had graphics that were synchronized to go with the music. It worked out well. People dug it.” Within a few weeks, Jon was interviewed and featured in Billboard Magazine. The Jon Hammond Show was considered an alternative to the clips on Cable TV. “MTV was still in its infancy. We had a concept that was revolutionary. My phone started ringing and we were the hot kids on the block.” LIVING ABROAD Jon continued to play gigs in New York and produce his TV show. In 1987, he went to his first trade show (NAMM) where he was introduced to Mr. Julio Guilietti, the man who built his accordion. He then began traveling to trade shows and making contacts with musicians and companies around the world, including Hammond Suzuki. “They gave me the Hammond XB-2, the first really powerful portable Hammond organ. Glenn Derringer, one of my all-time heroes, presented it to me. I got one of the first. Paul Shaffer from the Letterman Show got the other. At the time there was only one EXP-100 expression pedal–we had to share the pedal. I used the pedal for my gigs and when Paul needed it I would bring it over to him at 30 Rockefeller Center on my bicycle.” In the early 90s, when his New York gigs began drying up, Jon was encouraged to go to Germany. “It was a hard time. My father had just died and there were very few gigs. I got the XB-2 organ right when I needed it, so I decided to take a chance. I bought a roundtrip ticket to Frankfurt with an open return. I went with 50 bucks and stayed for a year. When I came back, I had 100 bucks.” Jon stayed at a friend’s house and played a borrowed accordion on the street until he could get a band together. “I played on the street until my fingers turned blue and would collect enough money to get some fish soup. After about two weeks I got a call—I had put a band together and had 3 gigs coming up. A TV show had heard my story and wanted to do a story on me. At the first gig 19 people came; the second only 15 people came. Then I got the little spot on TV. When I came to the third gig people were lined up down the street. When I walked up I thought they were having an art exhibit. When they said, ‘No, they’re waiting for you.’ I choked up, I couldn’t even talk. So I’ve been playing there every year since. The people in Germany really saved my musical career at a time when very few things were happening for me in New York or San Francisco. I have a really good following in Europe. I keep busy as a musician in the States, playing hospitals and assisted living places, but my band dates I pretty much play overseas.” Jon’s Late Rent Sessions was eventually released on a German label and received modest airplay. During the 90s he travelled back and forth to Europe, spending a year playing gigs in Paris, and eventually settling in Hamburg. Since then he has released two more albums and has played gigs in Moscow, Shanghai, and Australia. With the help of the internet, Jon is able to produce his TV show anywhere. PRESENT DAY In the mid-2000s Jon produced Hammondcast, a radio program for CBS that aired in San Francisco at four in the morning and was rebroadcast before Oakland A’s games. “When the baseball games played in the afternoon, my show would play for about 20 minutes and then it was pre-empted. I had a lot of fun with that.” His guests included Danny Glover, Barry Melton from Country Joe & the Fish, and many local people. “It took me awhile to figure out that I had permission to broadcast anything I wanted. I could play the London Philharmonic or Stevie Wonder. My tag line was ‘Hello, Hello, Hello! Wake up or go back to sleep…’” Today, Jon continues to visit tradeshows and is determined to keep doing everything he does as long as he can. “I made a pact with my longtime co-producer, guitarist Joe Berger, that we are going to go to these trade shows until we are little old men with canes.” Jon has released four CDs

Jon Hammond at Summer NAMM in Nashville Music City Center Most Important Jazz Photos, Jazz Legends, #NAMM #Musikmesse #Photographs #JazzTelevision #HammondCast #HammondOrgan