lunedì 21 aprile 2014

TCB Band







TCB: Take Care of Business in un flash


Cari amici, il "TCB" è il logo che ha seguito la storia di Elvis per tutti i suoi gloriosi anni '70, fino al momento in cui purtroppo ci ha lasciato...
Davvero una grande trovata. Il TCB dona al suo stesso personaggio slancio e carica in più con quel tocco di regalità che appartiene unicamente ad Elvis !
Personalmente mi piace molto ed è un particolare fondamentale che ci aiuta a capire ancora di più quanto Elvis fosse esplosivo ed unico !
Vi allego alcuni documenti tratti da Wikipedia che ho trovato sul web per capire un po' meglio la storia del TCB legata alla sua band.
Sembra che il logo sia nato da un disegno fatto da Elvis e Priscilla durante un loro viaggio di ritorno in aereo per Memphis...
Ma negli anni ci sono stati molti racconti sul suo significato... 
Fatto sta che Elvis nel 1970, fa realizzare 12 collane TCB da Schwartz and Ableser, Fine diamonds and Jewelry a Beverly Hills, spendendo $ 1.80.
Il gioiello in oro da 14 carati e costituito dalle lettere TCB con un fulmine. 


Successivamente questo marchio venne allargato alla sua band, denominandola TCB Band!
 Ma vediamo cosa ci racconta WIKIPEDIA a tale riguardo!

TCB A TUTTI !




 



TCB Band

"From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
TCB Band
ESML TCB Band Dennis Jale.jpg
TCB Band 2013 at 12th European Elvis Festival in Bad Nauheim: Glen Hardin (p), Ron Tutt (d), James Burton (g), and Austrian singer Dennis Jale












Past members James Burton
Larry Muhoberac
Jerry Scheff
John Wilkinson
Ron Tutt
Glen D. Hardin
Larrie Londin
Bobby Ogdin
Tony Brown[disambiguation needed]

The TCB Band was a group of professional musicians who formed the core rhythm section of Elvis Presley’s band from August 1969 until his death in 1977.[1] TCB stands for Taking Care of Business, a personal motto Presley adopted in the early 1970s. Although personnel changed over the years, the original members were James Burton (lead guitar), Jerry Scheff (bass), John Wilkinson (rhythm guitar), Larry Muhoberac (keyboards) and Ron Tutt (drums). They first appeared live at Presley’s Las Vegas, Nevada first performance at the International Hotel on July 31, 1969.[2]


History

When planning his return to live performing after his successful 1968 NBC television comeback, Presley had to replace original band members Scotty Moore, D.J. Fontana (who had returned to session work) and Bill Black who had gone on to stardom with the Bill Black Combo before his death in 1965.[3] Elvis’ first call was to Ricky Nelson’s guitarist James Burton whom he asked to help form the group after knowing about him for many years and seeing on television. Burton called keyboard man Glen D. Hardin who declined. Then he called Larry Muhoberac who had played on several of Presley’s movie soundtrack sessions and he accepted. Next he added Jerry Scheff on bass and John Wilkinson on rhythm guitar. Muhoberac suggested Ron Tutt for the drums to round out the section.[4] By February 1970, Glen D. Hardin joined on keyboards, eventually replacing Muhoberac who returned to studio work in Los Angeles.[5] TCB brought a new lease of life to Elvis's rock 'n' roll sound of the 50s. Larrie Londin, a Nashville session drummer who recorded and occasionally toured with Presley over a nine-year period, filled in for Tutt on occasion during 1976 and 1977 performances.[6]


After death of Elvis Presley

After Presley's death in 1977, several former members from the TCB Band went to form Emmylou Harris's Hot Band and The John Denver Band. These musicians include James Burton, Glen D. Hardin, Emory Gordy, Jr. and Jerry Scheff. Burton left the Hot Band in 1976 and was replaced by English guitarist Albert Lee. Scheff was never a member of the Hot Band. Gordy left John Denver's band in 1980 (he re-joined the band and toured with John shortly in 1989) and was replaced by Scheff. Burton, Hardin and Scheff remained in John Denver's band until early 1994, and was then replaced by Pete Huttlinger, Chris Nole and Alan Deremo.
After drumming a few years with the Jerry Garcia Band following Presley's death, Ron Tutt was invited by Neil Diamond to become Diamond's permanent concert and recording session drummer. Tutt's drumming has since become a feature to Diamond's concert shows, punctuating moments in the Diamond concert with his TCB Band style drum fills and cymbal crashes. Tutt is a workman celebrity drummer, and routinely receives concert crowd ovations when he appears and takes his seat at his drum kit. Noteworthy during concerts is Tutt's soaring drum work on the song, "Holly Holy". Tutt has been recording and touring with Diamond to the present day.
Tutt also appears on several of recordings by Nancy Sinatra.
Several members of the TCB band (Glen D. Hardin on piano, James Burton on lead guitar, Jerry Scheff on bass, and Ron Tutt on drums) also played with Roy Orbison in his 1987 live performance Roy Orbison and Friends, A Black and White Night. Burton, Hardin, Scheff and Tutt reunited in 1997 to perform Elvis: The Concert, with John Wilkinson rejoining for the 25th anniversary concert in Memphis. Since then, Burton, Hardin, Tutt and Scheff have toured frequently together. However, after the 30th anniversary concert in 2007, Scheff departed the band and was replaced on tour by Nathan East and Norbert Putnam. Wilkinson died on January 11, 2013, from cancer, at the age 67."

By Wikipedia


below, I will insert photos depicting the TCB. Thank you very much to all

News two years ago...About Sales







It's obvious that Elvis used it often. He was a true Christian. I'd like to know if it was sold and who bought it.

E' evidente che Elvis la usava spesso. Egli era un vero Cristiano. Mi piacerebbe sapere se è stata venduta e chi l'ha comprata.



 

VOTE ELVIS