The Manhattan Brothers were accompanied by the finest musicians in South Africa. Their band, which was led by composer and saxophonist Mackay Davashe, featured saxophonist Kippie Moeketsi, drummer General Duze, and pianist Sol Klaaste. The band later added Hugh Masekela and Jonas Gwangwa and was renamed The Jazz Dazzlers. In the early '50s, The Manhattan Brothers expanded with the addition of female vocalist Miriam Makeba. Interest in The Manhattan Brothers was revived when they were the subject of a documentary video, Songs From the Golden City. A 20-tune album, The Best of The Manhattan Brothers, which included two previously unreleased songs ("Hlompa" and "Be My Guest"), followed in 1999. Shortly before the album's release, and Khoza returned to South Africa.
The Allman Brothers Band is the debut studio album by American rock band the Allman Brothers Band. It was released in the United States by Atco Records and Capricorn Records on November 4, 1969 and produced by Adrian Barber. Formed in 1969, the Allman Brothers Band came together following various musical pursuits by each individual member
The Manhattan Brothers was a popular South African singing group in the 1940s and 1950s, during the Apartheid era. Their sound drew on American ragtime, jive, swing, doo-wop, and several other jazz strains, as well as African choral and Zulu harmonies. Members of the group included Joe Mogotsi, Ronnie Sehume, Rufus Khoza, the late Nathan Mdledle, and Miriam Makeba. Makeba, who went on to international fame, started her career with The Manhattan Brothers and was part of the group for much of the 1950s
The Manhattan Brothers. The Manhattan Brothers. 5. Sinners Are Welcome.
Manhattan Brothers - 09 Mbombela (Wenyuka).