Hipp, Jutta - Lost Tapes: German Recordings 1952-55 (LP)

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Lost Tapes: The German Recordings 1952-1955
Koblenz (November 30, 1952), Baden-Baden (June 21, 1953), Stuttgart (June 28, 1955)

Jutta Hipp (p), Franz "Shorty" Roeder (b), Karl Sanner (dr), Hans
Koller (ts), Albert Mangelsdorff (tb), Rudi Sehring (dr), Joki Freund
ts), Attila Zoller (g), Harry Schell (b)

By the age of 13, Jutta Hipp had completed her classical piano studies. With the war in full ?ow she embarked on an art degree; when the country was partitioned she ?ed to the West, realising the Russian occupying forces would expect her to produce only party political poster art. First Munich, then Frankfurt, ?nally the whole of West Germany. She got to know all the jazz pioneers of the day: Emil and Albert Mangelsdorff, Joki Freund - and above all Hans Koller, whose admiration of Lester Young had a profound in?uence on her own performance style.

A redhead with striking good looks, hypersensitive and outrageously talented - she quickly became an object of attention in the early 1950s. One story has it she almost drove the young Albert Mangelsdorff crazy because she never returned his affection. She became engaged to Attila Zoller - and then disappeared. The great Leonard Feather wrote "Dear Jutta" after hearing her play live in Duisburg in 1954. He promised her a great career in the USA. In late 1955 she left for New York.

A whirlwind career followed: Alfred Lion signed her to Blue Note; three recordings in just eight months; an object of awe in the clubs - the Frauleinwunder. And then it was all over as quickly as it had begun. She fell out with Feather, refused to play the pieces he wrote for her. She withdrew from the jazz scene altogether, ran into ?nancial dif?culties, could no longer pay her rent, turned to drink. In 1958 she found a job as a seamstress in Queens, took photographs, painted, sewed and made occasional appearances in the clubs. Another story has it that alcohol and a paralysing fear of the stage prevented her comeback. She retired in 1995, devoted herself to painting, graphic design and making traditional dolls. She died in 2003, aged 78, reclusive, alone. She had never been back to her native Germany. Today, this daughter of Leipzig is only remembered in the city by a road named Jutta-Hipp-Weg.
Artikelnummer 101721
Streckkod 0807280172195
Utgivningsdatum 2012-12-05
Kategori Jazz
Skivbolag Jazzhaus
Enhet Vinyl
Antal enheter 1
Artister Hipp, Jutta
Disk: 1
1 Blues After Hours
2 Errol's Bounce
3 Gone With The Wind
4 You Go To My Head
5 What Is This Thing Called Love
6 Sound-Koller
7 Come Back to Sorrento
8 Daily Double
9 Indian Summer
10 Everything Happens To Me
11 Sepentinen
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