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Streamline Ewing

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Richard "Streamline" Ewing (January 19, 1917 in Topeka, Kansas – February 1, 2002) was an American jazz trombonist.

In 1934, Ewing began his career when he was seventeen.[1] Four years later he was with Horace Henderson, then with Earl Hines live and on record from 1938 to 1939 and from 1941 to 1942. He worked for short spans with Louis Armstrong and Lionel Hampton in the 1940s, in addition to Jimmie Lunceford (1943–45), Cab Calloway (1946, 1949), Jay McShann (1948), Cootie Williams (1950), Louis Jordan, and Earl Bostic.[2]

In the early 1950s he moved to California[1] and played with George Jenkins and in the studio with T-Bone Walker and Gerald Wilson. He began playing with Teddy Buckner in 1956; the two would play together on and off into the 1980s. He led his band the Streamliners for recording sessions in 1958 and 1960. In 1962 he toured with Henderson again and with Rex Stewart in 1967. Late in the 1960s he played in the Young Men of New Orleans band.[2]

In 1983 he played with the Eagle Brass Band and recorded with Johnny Otis in 1990.[2] He played on two Willy DeVille albums: Backstreets of Desire (1992) and Big Easy Fantasy (1995).


With Red Callender

  • Swingin' Suite (1956)
  • The Lowest (1958)[3]

With Gerald Wilson

With others

  • 1941 Swingin' on C, Earl Hines[2]
  • 1944 Jeep Rhythm, Jimmie Lunceford (Decca)[2]
  • 1958 A Salute to Louis Armstrong, Teddy Buckner
  • 1964 Ain't That Good News, Sam Cooke
  • 1966 The Soul-Stirring Gospel Sounds of the Pilgrim Travelers, Pilgrim Travelers
  • 1967 The Indispensable, Vol. 1: 1929–1939, Earl Hines
  • 1968 Hard Times, Roy Brown
  • 1968 Lucille, B.B. King
  • 1972 Dr. John's Gumbo, Dr. John[3]


  1. ^ a b Chadbourne, Eugene. "John Ewing". AllMusic. Retrieved 27 August 2018.
  2. ^ a b c d e Rye, Howard (2002). Kernfeld, Barry, ed. The New Grove Dictionary of Jazz. 1 (2nd ed.). New York: Grove's Dictionaries. p. 172. ISBN 1-56159-284-6.
  3. ^ a b c "John Ewing | Credits | AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 27 August 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 November 2018, at 21:52
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