The composer of Trouble in Mind, Richard M. Jones' main significance to jazz was as the leader of an interesting series of recording dates. He played alto horn and cornet with the Eureka Brass Band as early as 1902 and worked as a pianist in New Orleans during 1908-1917. After playing with Oscar Celestin (1918), Jones moved to Chicago where he worked for Clarence Williams' publishing company. He recorded as a piano soloist in 1923, accompanied Blanche Calloway and Chippie Hill on record dates (1925-1926), and led his Jazz Wizards on sessions of his own during 1925-1929. Jones' sidemen included Albert Nicholas, Johnny St. Cyr, Ikey Robinson, Roy Palmer, Omer Simeon, and some lesser-known musicians. Richard M. Jones stayed in Chicago for the rest of his life, leading further sessions during 1935-1936 and 1944, and working as a talent scout for Mercury in the 1940s. All of his records as a leader have been reissued on two Classic CDs. ~ Scott Yanow, Rovi

Richard M. Jones - Trouble In Mind
Richard M Jones, African Hunch, 1927
Richard M. Jones History Bites - Episode 28 : Memorial to the Lost Trawlers of Hull
Boar Hog Blues - Richard M. Jones' Jazz Wizards (1927)
Richard M Jones History Bites - Episode 27: The Shipwreck of the Laura 1897
Richard M. Jones History Bites - Episode 29: Romans at Silchester
Hollywood Shuffle
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