Appreciated for his collaborations with such significant jazz musicians as Humphrey Lyttelton and Don Byas, this 20th-century jazz saxophonist and clarinetist offered because the bandleader for many recordings, like the Dirty Bopper and that is the Blues, Dad. He discovered the clarinet during his youth years and began playing the alto saxophone during his Globe War II-era provider within the Royal Surroundings Force. For a while, he, Peter Ind, and Dill Jones had been members of the music group that performed over the well-known Queen Mary sea liner. Blessed Malcolm Bruce Turner, he was raised in Saltburn-by-the-Sea and London, Britain. His memoir, HEAT, Great Music, was released in 1984. In the first 1950s, he briefly examined using the American saxophonist Lee Konitz.