By Morris, Rene Goscinny
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93. 8. htm. 9. Ibid. 10. Marcus Wright, New York Age, December 29, 1934, p. 9. Chapter 4 A RISING STAR By February 1935, Billie Holiday was making a name for herself. After her screen debut in Symphony in Black, her manager, Irving Mills, was anxious to keep the momentum going. He offered her a try-out with the Mills Blue Rhythm Band at the Lincoln Theater in Philadelphia. The band, recently put under contract by Mills, was used mainly to fill in bookings when Mills’s two biggest stars, Duke Ellington and Cab Calloway, were playing other engagements.
She received better news in June 1935. John Hammond, still championing Billie’s singing, had arranged a deal with Brunswick Records to get Billie back into the studio, accompanied by the noted jazz pianist Teddy Wilson. 36 BILLIE HOLIDAY TEDDY WILSON Born on November 24, 1911, in Tuskegee, Alabama, Wilson studied piano at nearby Talladega College. Among his first professional experiences was playing with Louis Armstrong. In 1933, Wilson moved to New York City, where he joined Benny Carter’s band, the “Chocolate Dandies,” and began his recording career.
3. , p. 59. 4. Billie Holiday, with William Dufty, Lady Sings the Blues (New York: Penguin, 1992), p. 20. 5. Clarke, Wishing on the Moon, p. 64. 6. Julia Blackburn, With Billie (New York: Pantheon, 2005), p. 78. 7. Hammond and Townsend, John Hammond on Record, p. 93. 8. htm. 9. Ibid. 10. Marcus Wright, New York Age, December 29, 1934, p. 9. Chapter 4 A RISING STAR By February 1935, Billie Holiday was making a name for herself. After her screen debut in Symphony in Black, her manager, Irving Mills, was anxious to keep the momentum going.