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Jazz Blues Club » Articles for 11.12.2008
Frankie Trumbauer - 1929-1931 Music » Jazz » Traditional Jazz
Frankie Trumbauer - 1929-1931Frankie Trumbauer - 1929-1931

Artist: Frankie Trumbauer
Album: 1929-1931
Rating AMG: 4
Recording Date: Sep 18, 1929-Jun 24, 1931
Release Date: Oct 2, 2002
Label: Classics
Genre: Jazz, Styles: Swing, Dixieland
Time: 72:25
Format/Bitrate - flac (rapidshare)
Size: 100+74 Mb

REPOST with new links


C-melody saxophonist Frankie Trumbauer will always be most famous for the recordings that he made with cornetist Bix Beiderbecke but he also led a series of fine sessions after Bix had departed the Paul Whiteman Orchestra. This CD features Trumbauer leading a large combo filled with Paul Whiteman sidemen during 1929-30 and a nonet in 1931. While some of the numbers are a bit commercial and there are vocals by Smith Ballew, Art Jarrett and Trumbauer himself, there are also some fine jazz solos from the leader, cornetist Andy Secrest, violinist Joe Venuti and trombonist Bill Rank. Among the better tracks are "Manhattan Rag" (which has Hoagy Carmichael on piano), "Happy Feet," "Get Happy" and "Honeysuckle Rose." ~ Scott Yanow, All Music Guide
Archie Shepp - Montreux One (1975) Music » Jazz » Modern Jazz » Freejazz
Archie Shepp - Montreux One (1975)
Artist: Archie Shepp
Album: Montreux One
Format: FLAC & mp3 (320k/s)
Size: 288 & 107 MB (scans)
Label: Freedom
Total time: 46:42

The first of two CDs that resulted from the great tenor Archie Shepp's appearance at the 1975 Montreux Jazz Festival features the important avant-garde player in a quintet with trombonist Charles Greenlee, pianist Dave Burrell, bassist Cameron Brown and drummer Beaver Harris. Shepp, who was nearing the end of his free jazz period (soon he would be exploring hymns and traditional melodies) puts a lot of emotion into "Lush Life" and sounds fine on originals by Burrell and Greenlee in addition to his own "U-jamsa." A worthy effort. - by Scott Yanow, AMG

Michael Manson - The Bottom Line (2002) Music » Jazz » Fusion » Smooth & Lounge
Michael Manson - The Bottom Line (2002)
Artist: Michael Manson
Album: The Bottom Line
Label: A440 Music Group
Year: 2002
Genre: Jazz, Smooth Jazz
Format, bitrate: MP3@320 kbps
Time: 46:23
Size: 104.8 Mb

The veteran jazz/funk bassist should be invited into a smooth jazz fan's CD player by virtue of the guest list here, first and foremost. Playing with heavyweights like George Duke and Kirk Whalum -- whom he first played with on Whalum's The Gospel According to Jazz -- Manson has made a lot of great friends in the genre; each song here is dominated by significant harmony, melody, or solo time. The hip, jumpy "Outer Drive" was co-produced by and features Brian Culbertson, and plays like a Culbertson keyboard romp, with a standout bubbly bass solo. "Keys to My Heart" is a lush, lite funk ballad with a gentle, bass-driven melody and a rich harmony line by Whalum. The silky cover of Babyface's Toni Braxton hit "Seven Whole Days" balances thoughtful bass ruminations with Steve Cole's rich tenor, which joins in quickly. Manson's tone is very much in the realm of Marcus Miller, but he rarely stretches beyond the pleasant middle ground of his genre. While that will no doubt endear him to radio, the tune "The Bottom Line" shows a great deal of breakout potential beyond the confines of radio-friendly land. He plays thick and hard, surrounded by a sea of horns (including Culbertson's trombone) and supported by Tim Gant's organ sounds, which dig deep into Manson's extensive gospel roots. This is excellent smooth jazz, but it's easy to hear that Manson is capable of so much more. ~ Jonathan Widran, All Music Guide
Chico Hamilton Quintet - Complete Studio Session (1958-1959) Music » Jazz » BeBop » Hard-bop
Chico Hamilton Quintet - Complete Studio Session (1958-1959)

Artist:Chico Hamilton , featuring: Eric Dolphy and Dennis Budimir
Album: Complete Studio Session
Label:Fresh Sound Records
Year: rec. 1958-1959/rel. Oct, 2008
Format: MP 3 @320 Kb/s
Time: CD 1 (68:51)+CD 2(51:48)
Size: CD 1 (95.4+56.4) + CD 2(71.5+42.5)Mb


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Gene Krupa Big Band - Drummer Man Music » Jazz » Swing
Gene Krupa Big Band - Drummer Man
Artist - Gene Krupa
Album - Drummer Man
Label - Verve
Year - 1956, release - 1990
Quality - MP3@320 kbps
Size - 88,9 mb
Total time - 39:27

Roy Eldridge (trumpet) got the featured billing (along with vocalist Anita O'Day) he deserved on Drummer Man, a date featuring Gene Krupa fronting a big band. This was a reunion of sorts, but one that worked well, better in some cases than the original. The title's a bit misleading, for although Krupa's propulsions were clearly heard, his soloing was limited to a few features. Still, any drummer or fan of drumming will respond to the ambiance of this date. ~ Bob Rusch, Cadence, All Music Guide

Bubbling over with jams that are lively and swingin is Gene Krupas Drummer Man”. For this happy-toned collection, Krupa unites with vocalist Anita ODay who sings with heart-wrenching feeling and trumpeter Roy Eldridge whose horn delivers with intense clarity and piercing brilliance. Let Me Off Uptown” is an energetic homage to the infamous NYC neighborhood. Thats What You Think” finds Anita at her best as she sings with scathing sentiment. Krupa gives passionate drum performances on Wire Brush Stomp” and Boogie Blues”. Veteran drummer, Gene Krupa shines on this selection and quickly diminishes any doubt that hes the nations#1 perennial drummer man. ~ Verve
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: 1990 [ 1945-1946]
: MP3@320kbps
: 101 Mb
: 46:16

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Lennie Tristano - Requiem (1945 - 1955) Music » Jazz » BeBop
Lennie Tristano - Requiem (1945 - 1955)
Artist - Lennie Tristano
Album - Requiem
Label - Giants of Jazz
Years - 1945/1955 , release 1996
Quality - MP3@320kb/s
Size - 143 mb
Total time - 64:19

REPOST with new link


Towards the end of the 20th century, the Giants of Jazz reissue label came out with a series of compilations that paid tribute to the amazingly creative musical mind of Lennie Tristano. Requiem offers 13 tracks recorded in New York City between the years 1949 and 1955, beginning with a pair of piano solos (the gnarly overdubbed "Turkish Mambo" and the beautiful reflective blues "Requiem") along with two studies for trio involving bassist Peter Ind and drummer Jeff Morton. "East Thirty-Second" was named for the address of Tristano's home recording studio, where these first four titles were taped in 1954 and 1955. Tracks five through nine and track 11 were distilled from the first and fourth of a five-set marathon recording session that took place live in the Sing Song Room of the Confucius Restaurant on June 11, 1955 with saxophonist Lee Konitz, drummer Art Taylor and bassist Gene Ramey, whose eventful career traces a trajectory from Lester Young through Charlie Parker to Lennie Tristano. Originally released on the Atlantic label, these wonderfully cohesive and consistently inspired performances still convey the intimate immediacy of relaxed collective improvisation. "Sax of a Kind" was extracted from the Capitol recording session of May 16, 1949, with Lee Konitz and Warne Marsh in front of Tristano, guitarist Billy Bauer, bassist Arnold Fishkin and drummer Denzil Best. For dessert the producers tacked on the short takes from the famous RCA Metronome All Stars date of January 3, 1949, stoked by a formidable 13-piece ensemble with a front line made up of Charlie Parker, Dizzy Gillespie, Fats Navarro, Miles Davis, Charlie Ventura, J.J. Johnson, Buddy DeFranco and Ernie Caceres. Legend has it that Bird deliberately feigned befuddlement at Pete Rugolo's arrangement in order to stall for time and draw a few unionized "Overtime" dollars for himself and his 12 session mates. Tristano's "Victory Ball" helped to establish a modern tradition that was still bearing fruit when Anthony Braxton included it on his hatART album Eight (+3) Tristano Compositions 1989 for Warne Marsh. ~ arwulf arwulf, All Music Guide
Eric Clapton - Time Pieces: Best of Eric Clapton (1990) Music » Blues
Eric Clapton - Time Pieces: Best of Eric Clapton (1990)

Artist: Eric Clapton
Album: Time Pieces: Best of Eric Clapton
Label: Polydor
Year: 1990
Genre: Blues
Format, bitrate: mp3, 320kb/s
Size: 88+20MB


Time Pieces is a good single-disc collection of Eric Clapton's solo hits -- including "I Shot the Sheriff," "After Midnight," "Wonderful Tonight," Derek and the Dominos' "Layla," and "Cocaine" -- that has since been supplanted by the more thorough The Cream of Eric Clapton, which combines his solo work with selections of his Cream and Blind Faith work. Nevertheless, the compilation still provides a good introduction for neophyte Clapton fans, especially those who just want copies of his '70s hits. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide
J.J. Johnson The Brass Orchestra (1997) Music » Jazz » Mainstream
J.J. Johnson The Brass Orchestra (1997)
Artist: J.J.Johnson
Album: The Brass Orchestra
Recording: 1996, Release: 1997
Label: Verve Records
Time: 70:27
Genre: Mainstream Jazz
Format: Mp3@320/kbs

Repost (Megauload)

What you have in your hands is something very rare in our moment of small projects. Here is the work of a grand master, J.J. Johnson, featured in a full brass environment of the kind that was once far more common to the world of jazz recordings. This music has the integrity, the power, and the beauty we dont associate with much of what is recorded and performed now not because people dont still have spiritual possession of such things but because the way the majority of our finest artists render them isnt usually seen as commercial, which makes this work a statement of equal commitment by the musicians and the recording label. Stanley Crouch

J.J. Johnson finds himself at the helm of a dream band here -- a full brass orchestra with French horns, euphoniums, tubas, and a harp -- and gets to exploit its possibilities wherever they might lead. The results are beyond category, where the veteran trombonist's writing has a feathery richness, urbanity, and a depth charge in the bass reminiscent of, but not really indebted to, Gil Evans. There is plenty of straight-ahead jazz grooving but also several episodes of formal, almost classical writing, as in the suitably joyous "If I Hit the Lottery," and rigorous combinations of both, like the angular tribute to Bla Bartk, "Canonn for Bela." The generous Johnson doesn't even appear on a piece he commissioned from Robin Eubanks called "Cross Currents" -- Eubanks performs the sputtering trombone solo -- nor on Slide Hampton's blazing "Comfort Zone." He also revisits some of his early third stream experiments from the '50s and '60s; "Ballad for Joe" derives from his "Poem for Brass" and "Horn of Plenty" and "Ballade" from the Perceptions album (the latter two sound a bit staid under the current light). Johnson's own trombone solos are always imaginative, authoritative, and irresistibly swinging; at 72, he plays as well here as he ever did. This is a must-buy for all J.J. fans and those who thought that the third stream could never rise again. Richard S. Ginell
Fleetwood Mac - Peter Green's Fleetwood Mac(1968) Music » Blues
Fleetwood Mac - Peter Green's Fleetwood Mac(1968)

Artist: Fleetwood Mac
Album: Peter Green's Fleetwood Mac
Label: Sony Music Entertainment (UK) Ltd.
Year: 1968 , release 2004
Genre: Blues
Format: MP3 VBR, bitrate: 320kB/s
Time: 1:03:37
Size: 91,1 MB
Rating AMG Fleetwood Mac - Peter Green's Fleetwood Mac(1968)

B 1967 , Peter Green's Fleetwood Mac, .
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Fleetwood Mac's debut LP was a highlight of the late-'60s British blues boom. Green's always inspired playing, the capable (if erratic) songwriting, and the general panache of the band as a whole placed them leagues above the overcrowded field. Elmore James is a big influence on this set, particularly on the tunes fronted by Jeremy Spencer ("Shake Your Moneymaker," "Got to Move"). Spencer's bluster, however, was outshone by the budding singing and songwriting skills of Green. The guitarist balanced humor and vulnerability on cuts like "Looking for Somebody" and "Long Grey Mare," and with "If I Loved Another Woman," he offered a glimpse of the Latin-blues fusion that he would perfect with "Black Magic Woman." The album was an unexpected smash in the U.K., reaching number four on the British charts.
Johnny Winter Music » Blues
Johnny Winter
Artist:Johnny Winter
Album:Johnny Winter
Label:Sony
Year: 1969
Format, bitrate: MP3,320 kb/sec
Size: 102 m.


There is no question that for pure blues guitar talent, Johnny Winter needs to be mentioned when looking at blues musicians. Johnny has spent his life mastering a number of varied blues styles and that what makes him such a treat to listen to. In general, though, when you think of Johnny's style you think of undiminished scorchin' fury and passion. Using an unwound G string and lighter guage strings helps Johnny do the bending that is his trademark. You here the influence of T-Bone Walker in his songs by the way the feel of his songs change by starting in one meter and changing to another. With Johnny it is hard to say where the blues stops and rock 'n' roll begins. He always has played both of them. While this seems to bother some blues purists, as Muddy said "The Blues had a baby and they named it Rock 'N' Roll".
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