Joe "King" Oliver had an impact on ENOJ through his own career and through the mentorship of othe...

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Joe "King" Oliver had an impact on ENOJ through his own career and through the mentorship of others such as Louis Armstrong. by Mind Map: Joe "King" Oliver had an impact on ENOJ through his own career and through the mentorship of others such as Louis Armstrong.

1. "Four years later he sent for Armstrong to join him as second corentist, thus indirectly ensuring the spread of jazz across the continent and eventually the world." source: King Oliver | American musician

1.1. This quote from Britannica supports my claim because it supports the idea that King Oliver had a long lasting effect on ENOJ.

2. "Mentor to Louis Armstrong and pioneer of what would become known as the Harmon trumpet mute, Joe 'King' Oliver was a key figure in the first period of jazz history." source: Joseph “King” Oliver (1885-1938) • BlackPast

2.1. This source supports my claim because yet again, a different source is making the same claim that King Oliver was an influential figure in jazz.

3. "If we were to take all the major trumpet players in jazz, line them up in chronological order, ask them who they listened to and were influenced by, then send them down the long dark chute of jazz history, they would run right smack dab into King Oliver." source: Joseph "King" Oliver @ All About Jazz

3.1. This source supports my claim because it's supporting the idea that King Oliver influenced jazz.

4. "It wasn't until Louis Armstrong joined King Oliver's creole jazz band in Chicago that Louis Armstrong's career really took off." source: When Did Louis Armstrong Join King Oliver's Creole Jazz Band in Chicago?

4.1. This source supports my claim because it shows how King Oliver was still influential in jazz through other people like Louis Armstrong.

5. "During 1925-28, Louis Armstrong’s recordings with his small groups (the Hot Five, Hot Seven and his Savoy Ballroom Five), revolutionized jazz, containing some of his most brilliant trumpet playing." source: Louis Armstrong... and All That Jazz

5.1. This source supports my claim because it shows how King Oliver's mentorship to Louis Armstrong had a domino effect in affecting jazz.