- Here are entered works on bands generally of 10-15 solo instruments, predominantly winds, and sometimes including a vocalist, that perform jazz and popular music for social dancing.
- Big jazz bands
- Dance bands
- Jazz bands
- Jazz orchestras
- Stage bands
Closely Matching Concepts from Other Schemes
- found: New Grove dict. of jazz: Jazz IV, p. 545 (The ten- 15-piece dance bands ... "big bands" or "big jazz bands")
- found: New Grove dict. of jazz: Bands (In American schools the term "stage band" is used as a synonym for "big band" ... in jazz, the term ... is most frequently applied to larger ensembles for which the term "big band," "dance band," and "orchestra" have often been used interchangeably)
- found: What did you dream? [SR], p2010: disc label (Dan Gailey Jazz Orchestra)
- found: Wikipedia, Feb. 21, 2013: Orchestral jazz (Orchestral jazz is a jazz genre developed in the United States in the 1920s, most significantly by Fletcher Henderson and Duke Ellington. As early as the 1910s there had been dance orchestras playing the popular songs of the day along with a smattering of jazz. But the first to truly perform and record orchestral jazz was Fletcher Henderson, starting in about 1923, who gathered from smaller quintets and sextets a number of notable New York based players and formed the first full jazz orchestra.) Big band (A big band is a type of musical ensemble that originated in the United States and is associated with jazz and the Swing Era typically consisting of rhythm, brass, and woodwind instruments totaling approximately 12 to 25 musicians. The terms jazz band, jazz ensemble, jazz orchestra, stage band, society band, and dance band may describe this type of ensemble in particular contexts.)
Here are entered works on bands generally of 10-15 solo instruments, predominantly winds, and sometimes including a vocalist, that perform jazz and popular music for social dancing.
Example under reference from [Ensembles (Musical compositions)]
- 1986-02-11: new
- 2013-05-02: revised
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