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Message  Predicta le Mer 14 Nov - 8:30

La Nouvelle Orléans est un haut lieu du jazz, mais également l'un des berceaux du rock 'n'roll, L'une des grandes légende de cette ville est Fats Domino ou il est né en 1926. Il est l'un des pionniers du genre en enregistrant en 1949 The Fat Man c'est du rock 'n' roll sans que ce style musicale n'existe encore. En 1951 il signe sur le label Imperial et c'est une suite de tubes jusqu'en 1964, ou il signe chez ABC Paramount.

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De ses classiques on peut citer Blueberry Hill, Ain't that a shame, I'm walkin, Blue Monday, Honey chile, The big beat, I can't go on, Three nights a week, Walking to New orleans, Natural born lover, My girl Josephine, Let the blow winds blow, Rosalie, So long, Dance with Mr Domino, Country man, My blue heaven et When my dreamboat comes home.

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Message  Predicta le Mer 14 Nov - 8:36







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Message  Predicta le Jeu 28 Mar - 20:36

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We don't care the People Says , Rock 'n' roll is here to stay - Danny & the Juniors - 1958
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Message  Predicta le Mer 19 Juin - 5:13

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fats_Domino
Antoine "Fats" Domino Jr. (February 26, 1928 – October 24, 2017) was an American pianist and singer-songwriter. One of the pioneers of rock and roll music, Domino sold more than 65 million records.[2] Between 1955 and 1960, he had eleven Top 10 hits.[3] His humility and shyness may be one reason his contribution to the genre has been overlooked.[4]

During his career, Domino had 35 records in the U.S. Billboard Top 40, and five of his pre-1955 records sold more than a million copies, being certified gold.[5] His musical style was based on traditional rhythm and blues, accompanied by saxophones, bass, piano, electric guitar, and drums.[5]

His 1949 release "The Fat Man" is widely regarded as the first million-selling Rock 'n Roll record. One of his most famous songs is “Blueberry Hill”.
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Early career (1947–1948)

By age 14, Domino was performing in New Orleans bars.[3][17] In 1947, Billy Diamond, a New Orleans bandleader, accepted an invitation to hear the young pianist perform at a backyard barbecue. Domino played well enough that Diamond asked him to join his band, the Solid Senders, at the Hideaway Club in New Orleans, where he would earn $3 a week playing the piano.[10] Diamond nicknamed him "Fats", because Domino reminded him of the renowned pianists Fats Waller and Fats Pichon, but also because of his large appetite.[18][3]
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Recordings for Imperial Records (1949–1962)

Domino was signed to the Imperial Records label in 1949 by owner Lew Chudd, to be paid royalties based on sales instead of a fee for each song. He and producer Dave Bartholomew wrote "The Fat Man", a toned down version of a song about drug addicts called "Junker Blues"; the record had sold a million copies by 1951.[11] Featuring a rolling piano and Domino vocalizing "wah-wah" over a strong backbeat, "The Fat Man" is widely considered the first rock-and-roll record to achieve this level of sales.[19][20] In 2015, the song would enter the Grammy Hall of Fame.[12]

Domino released a series of hit songs with Bartholomew (also the co-writer of many of the songs), the saxophonists Herbert Hardesty and Alvin "Red" Tyler, the bassist Billy Diamond and later Frank Fields, and the drummers Earl Palmer and Smokey Johnson. Other notable and long-standing musicians in Domino's band were the saxophonists Reggie Houston,[21] Lee Allen,[22] and Fred Kemp, Domino's trusted bandleader.[23]


While Domino's own recordings were done for Imperial, he sometimes sat in during that time as a session musician on recordings by other artists for other record labels. Domino's rolling piano triplets provided the memorable instrumental introduction for Lloyd Price's first hit, "Lawdy Miss Clawdy", recorded for Specialty Records on March 13, 1952 at Cosimo Matassa's J&M Studios in New Orleans (where Domino himself had earlier recorded "The Fat Man" and other songs). Dave Bartholomew was producing Price's record, which also featured familiar Domino collaborators Hardesty, Fields and Palmer as sidemen, and he asked Domino to play the piano part, replacing the original session pianist.[24]

Domino crossed into the pop mainstream with "Ain't That a Shame" (mislabeled as "Ain't It a Shame") which reached the Top Ten. This was the first of his records to appear on the Billboard pop singles chart (on July 16, 1955), with the debut at number 14.[25] A milder cover version by Pat Boone reached number 1,[26] having received wider radio airplay in an era of racial segregation. In 1955, Domino was said to be earning $10,000 a week while touring, according to a report in the memoir of artist Chuck Berry. Domino eventually had 37 Top 40 singles, but none made it to number 1 on the Pop chart.[3]

Domino's debut album contained several of his recent hits and earlier blues tracks that had not been released as singles, and was issued on the Imperial label (catalogue number 9009) in November 1955, and was reissued as Rock and Rollin' with Fats Domino.[27] The reissue reached number 17 on the Billboard Pop Albums chart.[28]

His 1956 recording of "Blueberry Hill", a 1940 song by Vincent Rose, Al Lewis and Larry Stock (which had previously been recorded by Gene Autry, Louis Armstrong and others), reached number 2 on the Billboard Juke Box chart for two weeks[29] and was number 1 on the R&B chart for 11 weeks. It was his biggest hit,[26] selling more than 5 million copies worldwide in 1956 and 1957. The song was subsequently recorded by Elvis Presley, Little Richard, and Led Zeppelin.[30] Some 32 years later, the song would enter the Grammy Hall of Fame.[12]

Domino had further hit singles between 1956 and 1959, including "When My Dreamboat Comes Home" (Pop number 14), "I'm Walkin'" (Pop number 4), "Valley of Tears" (Pop number Cool, "It's You I Love" (Pop number 6), "Whole Lotta Lovin'" (Pop number 6), "I Want to Walk You Home" (Pop number Cool, and "Be My Guest" (Pop number Cool.[31]

Domino appeared in two films released in 1956: Shake, Rattle & Rock![32] and The Girl Can't Help It.[33] On December 18, 1957, his hit recording of "The Big Beat" was featured on Dick Clark's American Bandstand. He was also featured in a movie of the same name.[34]

On November 2, 1956, a riot broke out at a Domino concert in Fayetteville, North Carolina. The police used tear gas to break up the unruly crowd. Domino jumped out a window to avoid the melee; he and two members of his band were slightly injured.[35] During his career, four major riots occurred at his concerts, "partly because of integration", according to his biographer Rick Coleman. "But also the fact they had alcohol at these shows. So they were mixing alcohol, plus dancing, plus the races together for the first time in a lot of these places."[36] In November 1957, Domino appeared on the Ed Sullivan TV program; no disturbance accompanied this performance.[37]

In the same year, the article "King of Rock 'n' Roll" in Ebony (magazine) featured Domino who said he was on the road 340 days a year, up to $2,500 per evening, and grossing over $500,000; Domino also told readers that he owned 50 suits, 100 pairs of shoes and a $1,500 diamond horseshoe stick pin.[29]

Domino had a steady series of hits for Imperial through early 1962, including "Walking' to New Orleans" (1960, Pop number 6), co-written by Bobby Charles, and "My Girl Josephine" (Pop number 14) in the same year. He toured Europe in 1962 and met the Beatles who would later cite Domino as an inspiration.[38] After returning, he played the first of his many stands in Las Vegas.[12]

Imperial Records was sold in early 1963,[39] and Domino left the label. "I stuck with them until they sold out," he said in 1979. In all, he recorded over 60 singles for Imperial, placing 40 songs in the top 10 on the R&B chart and 11 in the top 10 on the Pop chart, twenty-seven of which were double-sided hits.[40]
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Recordings after leaving Imperial (1963–1970s)


Domino moved to ABC-Paramount Records in 1963. The label dictated that he record in Nashville, Tennessee, rather than New Orleans. He was assigned a new producer (Felton Jarvis) and a new arranger (Bill Justis). Domino's long-term collaboration with the producer, arranger, and frequent co-writer Dave Bartholomew, who oversaw virtually all of his Imperial hits,[41] was seemingly at an end. Jarvis and Justis changed the Domino sound somewhat, notably by adding the backing of a countrypolitan-style vocal chorus to most of his new recordings. He released 11 singles for ABC-Paramount, several which hit the Top 100 but just once entering the Top 40 ("Red Sails in the Sunset", 1963). By the end of 1964 the British Invasion had changed the tastes of the record-buying public, and Domino's chart run was over.[42]

Despite the lack of chart success, Domino continued to record steadily until about 1970, leaving ABC-Paramount in mid-1965 and recording for Mercury Records, where he delivered a live album and two singles. A studio album was planned but stalled with just four tracks recorded. Dave Bartholomew's small Broadmoor label (reuniting with Bartholomew along the way), featured many contemporary Soul infused sides and a few single releases but an album was not released overseas until 1971 to fulfill his Reprise Records contract. He shifted to that label after Broadmoor and had a Top 100 single, a cover of the Beatles' "Lady Madonna".[11]

Domino appeared in the Monkees' television special 33⅓ Revolutions per Monkee in 1969. He continued to be popular as a performer for several decades. He made a cameo appearance in Clint Eastwood's movie Any Which Way You Can, filmed in 1979 and released in 1980, singing the country song "Whiskey Heaven", which later became a minor hit.[12][43] His life and career were showcased in Joe Lauro's 2015 documentary The Big Beat: Fats Domino and the Birth of Rock 'n' Roll.[44]

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We don't care the People Says , Rock 'n' roll is here to stay - Danny & the Juniors - 1958
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Message  Predicta le Mer 19 Juin - 5:18

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Later career (1980s–2005)
Domino performing in New York in the 1980s

In 1986 Domino was one of the first musicians to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.[45][11] He also received the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 1987.[2] Domino's last album for a major label, "Christmas is a Special Day", was released in 1993.[46]

Domino lived in a mansion in a predominantly working-class neighborhood in the Lower Ninth Ward, where he was a familiar sight in his bright pink Cadillac automobile. He made yearly appearances at the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival and other local events.

His last tour was in Europe, for three weeks in 1995.[47] After being ill while on tour, Domino decided he would no longer leave the New Orleans area, having a comfortable income from royalty payments and a dislike of touring and claiming he could not get any food that he liked anywhere else.[15] In the same year, he received the Rhythm & Blues Foundation's Ray Charles Lifetime Achievement Award.[12]

In 1998, President Bill Clinton awarded him the National Medal of Arts.[48][49] Domino declined an invitation to perform at the White House.[15]

In 2004, Rolling Stone magazine ranked him number 25 on its list of the "100 Greatest Artists of All Time" in an essay written by Dr. John.[50]
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We don't care the People Says , Rock 'n' roll is here to stay - Danny & the Juniors - 1958
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Message  Predicta le Mer 19 Juin - 5:19

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Message  Predicta le Mar 3 Sep - 21:43

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