Ben webster and his orchestra - that's all
amortize , caveat emptor , clearinghouse , divest , due diligence , emolument , green-collar , marque , overhead , perquisite
2245 Campus Drive
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When a client gave Samuel A. Maverick 400 cattle to settle a $1,200 debt, the 19th-century south Texas lawyer had no use for them, so he left the cattle unbranded and allowed them to roam freely (supposedly under the supervision of one of his employees). Neighboring stockmen recognized their opportunity and seized it, branding and herding the stray cattle as their own. Maverick eventually recognized the folly of the situation and sold what was left of his depleted herd, but not before his name became synonymous with such unbranded livestock. By the end of the 19th century, the term maverick was being used to refer to individuals who prefer to blaze their own trails.
September 1937: Recorded 4 sides with Fletcher Henderson for Vocalion in NYC
September 1947: No reportet acitivities
September 1957 : Recorded with tromboneplaye Bill Harris for Fantasy in LA
September 1967 : Touring England with pianist Pat Smythe. BBC TV broadcast
The nickname ”The Brute and the Beautiful” was aptly given to tenor saxophonist Ben Webster . He became famous for his beautiful sound which gave his ballad ...
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In 1598 Jonson produced his first great success, Every Man in His Humour , capitalising on the vogue for humorous plays which George Chapman had begun with An Humorous Day's Mirth . William Shakespeare was among the first actors to be cast. Jonson followed this in 1599 with Every Man out of His Humour , a pedantic attempt to imitate Aristophanes . It is not known whether this was a success on stage, but when published it proved popular and went through several editions. [ citation needed ]
"a weaver," Old English webbestre "a female weaver," from web (.) + fem. suffix -ster . Noah Webster's dictionary first published 1828.
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