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The Boswell Sisters


Download links and information about The Boswell Sisters by The Boswell Sisters. This album was released in 1982 and it belongs to Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Pop genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 58:50 minutes.

Artist: The Boswell Sisters
Release date: 1982
Genre: Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Pop
Tracks: 18
Duration: 58:50
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No. Title Length
1. Sing a Little Jingle (featuring Victor Young Orchestra) 2:59
2. Down Among the Sheltering Palms (featuring Jimmy Dorsey) 2:52
3. Dinah 3:10
4. Washboard Blues (featuring The Casa Loma Orchestra) 5:05
5. Put That Sun Back In the Sky (featuring Bunny Berigan) 3:17
6. Was That the Human Thing to Do? (featuring Joe Venuti) 2:59
7. Star Dust (featuring Victor Young Orchestra) 4:33
8. Sleep, Come On and Take Me (featuring Jimmy) 3:00
9. Lawd, You Made the Night Too Long (featuring Don Redman Orchestra) 5:21
10. We Just Couldn't Say Goodbye (featuring Jimmy) 2:47
11. The Darktown Strutter's Ball (featuring Bunny Berigan) 3:09
12. Fare Thee Well, Annabelle 2:50
13. If I Had a Million Dollars 2:48
14. 42nd Street (featuring Bunny Berigan) 3:08
15. The Old Man of the Mountain (featuring Mills Brothers, The) 3:13
16. It's the Girl (featuring Tommy Dorsey) 3:11
17. Strange As It Seems (featuring Tommy Dorsey) 1:41
18. Lullaby of Broadway 2:47



Put out by Columbia Special Products in 1982, this three-LP boxed set only contains around 90 minutes of music (15 minutes per side) but hits many of the highpoints of the Boswell Sisters' relatively brief recording career. During the 1931-33 period the Boswells were often accompanied by top jazz all-stars including trumpeters Bunny Berigan and Manny Klein, trombonist Tommy Dorsey, Jimmy Dorsey on clarinet and alto, violinist Joe Venuti and guitarist Eddie Lang. Many of their top jazz-oriented performances are on this box including "Roll On, Mississippi, Roll On," "We've Got to Put That Sun Back in the Sky," "Everybody Loves My Baby," "There'll Be Some Changes Made," "Down Among the Sheltering Palms," "Sentimental Gentleman from Georgia" and "Crazy People." The only thing that keeps the release from being considered definitive is that it is long out-of-print and difficult to find.