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Ella Henderson - ‘Ghost’ [Official Music Video]

The singer and former X Factor UK contestant will release ‘Ghost’ on June 8 as the first cut to be lifted from her forthcoming debut album Chapter One.

The accompanying music video was shot in New Orleans in the United States and sees Henderson performing the track in a red-lit motel.

'Ghost' was co-written by OneRepublic frontman Ryan Tedder, who has previously worked with Adele, Beyoncé and Leona Lewis.

Henderson’s debut album Chapter One will be released in September and include a collection of new tracks, including ‘Glow’, ‘Mirrorman’ and ‘Empire’.

Melba Liston (January 13, 1926 – April 23, 1999).
American trombone, composer, musical arranger; born in Kansas City, Missouri. After playing in youth bands and studying with Alma Hightower and others, she joined the big band led by Gerald Wilson in 1943. She began to work with the emerging major names of the bebop scene in the mid-1940s. She went on to tour and work with Count Basie, Billie Holliday, Randy Weston, Ray Charles, Dexter Gordon, Dizzy Gillespie and many others. Her collaborations with pianist-composer Randy Weston, beginning in the early ’60s, are widely acknowledged as jazz classics.She was forced to give up playing in 1985 after a stroke left her partially paralyzed, but she continued to arrange music with Randy Weston. In 1987, she was awarded the “Jazz Masters Fellowship” of the National Endowment for the Arts. After suffering from repeated strokes, she died in Los Angeles, California, in 1999, a few days after a major tribute to her and Randy Weston’s music at Harvard University.
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Fujifilm FinePix S20Pro
ISO
200
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f/7
Exposure
1/13th
Focal Length
10mm

Melba Liston (January 13, 1926 – April 23, 1999).

American trombone, composer, musical arranger; born in Kansas City, Missouri. After playing in youth bands and studying with Alma Hightower and others, she joined the big band led by Gerald Wilson in 1943. She began to work with the emerging major names of the bebop scene in the mid-1940s.

She went on to tour and work with Count Basie, Billie Holliday, Randy Weston, Ray Charles, Dexter Gordon, Dizzy Gillespie and many others. Her collaborations with pianist-composer Randy Weston, beginning in the early ’60s, are widely acknowledged as jazz classics.

She was forced to give up playing in 1985 after a stroke left her partially paralyzed, but she continued to arrange music with Randy Weston. In 1987, she was awarded the “Jazz Masters Fellowship” of the National Endowment for the Arts. After suffering from repeated strokes, she died in Los Angeles, California, in 1999, a few days after a major tribute to her and Randy Weston’s music at Harvard University.

(Source: Wikipedia)

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