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  1. In the mid's Wallace Coleman retired from his day job of 30 years, moving from the loading dock into the spotlight, where he played harmonica for the legendary Robert Jr. Lockwood. After a decade under Mr. Lockwood's tutelage Coleman graduated with honors upon the release of his eponymous solo debut that combined loving renditions of.
  2. If the name doesn't ring a bell, don't go searching for a copy of Blues for Dummies. Wallace Coleman entered the blues fray after retiring from the Cleveland, OH, bakery where he unloaded trucks. He was Read Full Biography. Biography ↓ Discography ↓ Songs ↓ Credits ↓.
  3. Lockwood called Coleman over and, on the spot, offered him a position in his band. A flattered Coleman said he had about 1 year to work before reaching retirement and he would contact Lockwood then. Wallace Coleman did retire, marking 31 years with Cleveland’s Hough Bakeries. And soon thereafter, as promised, he called Robert Jr. Lockwood.
  4. News Wallace Roney, Famed Jazz Trumpeter And Bandleader Dies Aged Roney also recorded as a sideman with jazz greats like McCoy Tyner, Dizzy Gillespie, Elvin Jones, Chick Corea and Ornette Coleman.
  5. As a youth in eastern Tennessee where country & western music still prevails, WALLACE COLEMAN (/Morristown, TN -) was instead captivated by the sounds he heard late at night from Nashville’s afovapsersejamopolynddemcairi.coinfo Blues.
  6. Christopher George Latore Wallace (May 21, – March 9, ), better known by his stage names The Notorious B.I.G., Biggie Smalls, or simply Biggie, was an American rapper and songwriter. Rooted in the New York rap scene and gangsta rap traditions, he is considered one of the greatest rappers of all time. The Notorious B.I.G. became known for his distinctive laidback lyrical delivery.

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