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Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com

This three-CD collection provides a remarkable overview of Louis Armstrong's career, beginning with 1924 recordings with Fletcher Henderson's orchestra and carrying all the way through the decades to include the pop hits from the 1960s, like "Hello, Dolly" and "What a Wonderful World." Along the way, there's plenty to document Armstrong's position as the first great soloist of jazz, its first great singer, and a popular entertainer whose charm was as unique as his musical talent.

The 1920s are represented by his stellar performances as a "sideman" to regular associates, like his wife, Lil Hardin Armstrong, and clarinetist Johnny Dodds. The 1930s find him leading his own bands, big and small, and recording with Jimmy Dorsey and Bing Crosby ("Pennies from Heaven"), and the Mills Brothers. The '40s and '50s are the years of the All-Stars, with Armstrong's trumpet joyously exploding in the company of such fellow giants as trombonist Jack Teagarden and pianist Earl Hines.

He was also creating richly nostalgic recordings like "Blueberry Hill," and singing duets with the finest jazz singers of the period, women whose own art had been shaped in different ways by Armstrong's--Billie Holiday on "You Can't Lose a Broken Heart" and Ella Fitzgerald on "Stompin' at the Savoy." Armstrong's humor shows up on a mock recreation of a New Orleans jazz funeral and a version of "You Rascal, You" with Louis Jordan, and his brilliant trumpet is everywhere in evidence. Just as important as what's here is what's left out. Many of Armstrong's greatest recordings---those with King Oliver, all the Hot Fives and Hot Sevens of the late 1920s, the 1947 Town Hall concert, the '50s tributes to W.C. Handy and Fats Waller, and the late encounter with Duke Ellington--aren't touched. What's left is a fascinating and satisfying portrait of Armstrong that doesn't necessarily lead to a great deal of duplication in an expanding collection of his work. --Stuart Broomer

Ultimate Collection

CURRENT ISSUE
September, 2021

No. 106 (9)

2020 Impact Factor: 9.941 Submission > Acceptance: 52 days
ARTICLES IN THREE SENTENCES
Article

Long-term outcomes from the phase II L-MIND study of tafasitamab (MOR208) plus lenalidomide in patients with relapsed or refractory diffuse large B-cell lymphoma

This open-label, single-arm study investigated the long-term efficacy of tafasitamab plus lenalidomide in 81 patients with relapsed/refractory diffuse large B-cell lymphoma. The response rate was 57.5%, including complete responses in 40.0% of patients, and the median duration of response was 43.9 months. This treatment is a valuable option for patients not eligible for autologous stem-cell transplantation.

Johannes Duell et al.

Case Report

Clinical genomic profiling of novel grey zone lymphoma paired lesions with sequential central nervous system involvement in two adolescent patients

Grey zone lymphoma is a B-cell lymphoma, unclassifiable, with features intermediate between those of large B-cell lymphoma and classic Hodgkin lymphoma. The in-depth study of the two adolescent patients described in this case report expands the clinicopathological and genomic spectrum of this rare pediatric disease. Moreover, it provides information on their response to treatment.

Cagla Y. Benkli et al.

Article

CAMT-MPL: congenital amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia caused by MPL mutations - heterogeneity of a monogenic disorder - a comprehensive analysis of 56 patients

The clinical picture of 56 patients with congenital amegakaryocytic thrombocytopenia due to MPL mutations was much more varied than previously thought. Twenty-five per cent of them had no signs of thrombocytopenia at birth, and 50% had non-hematologic defects. Pancytopenia developed in (nearly) all patients and hematopoietic stem-cell transplantation was effective in 87% of cases.

Manuela Germeshausen et al.

Article

Oxidative stress activates red cell adhesion to laminin in sickle cell disease

Sickle red blood cells exhibit abnormal adhesion to laminin mediated by Lu/BCAM protein at their surface. This study provides evidence of the involvement of oxidative stress in post-translational modifications of Lu/BCAM which impact the protein’s distribution and cis-interaction with glycophorin C at the cell surface activating its adhesive function in dense sickle red cells. The authors speculate that antioxidant drugs might attenuate this phenomenon.

Maria Alejandra Lizarralde-Iragorri et al.

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