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Into the Rhythm

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Jazz Blues Club » Articles for 26.11.2009
1962: The Bernie Lowe Orchestra - If The Big Band Were Here Today-Vol 2 Music » Blues » Rhythm-n-Blues
1962: The Bernie Lowe Orchestra - If The Big Band Were Here Today-Vol 2Artist: The Bernie Lowe Orchestra
Album:If The Big Band Were Here Today-Vol 2
Label: Cameo SC 4007 LP
Genre: Pop-music, rock 'n' roll
Format, bitrate: MP3 256
Time: 34:00
Size: 64.5 MB

Born Bernard Lowenthal, 22 November 1917, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Died 1 September 1993, Wyncote, Pennsylvania

Label owner / producer / arranger / songwriter / pianist / bandleader. Bernie Lowe was a Julliard-trained pianist playing, arranging and conducting the orchestra on "The Paul Whiteman TV Teen Club" in the early fifties when he met Dick Clark, the announcer for the show's live Tootsie Roll commercials. The two became friends and, later, business associates. >>>
Eugen Cicero - Swinging Piano Classics, 2000 Music » Jazz » BeBop » Third Stream
Eugen Cicero - Swinging Piano Classics, 2000Artist: Eugen Cicero
Album: Swinging Piano Classics
Release 2000
Label: Venus
Genre: Third Stream
Format, bitrate: mp3 256 kbps
Time: 71:56
Size: 131 MB

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(Eugen Cicero) . , (1960- .), . . . - , , .

Romanian pianist who blends classical, mainstream pieces. He's recorded with combos and orchestral backing.
(26.6.1940 - 1998).
1957: Louis Armstrong - Louis and The Angels Music » Jazz » Traditional Jazz
1957: Louis Armstrong - Louis and The Angels Artist: Louis Armstrong
Album: Louis and The Angels
Label: Verve/Decca
Year: 1957, release:2001
Format: MP3 320kbps
Time: 39:30
Size: 90.3 MB

This obscure set by Louis Armstrong has its strange appeal. The great trumpeter/vocalist performs a dozen songs, all of which have "heaven" or "angel" in their title or lyrics, while backed by the Sy Oliver Orchestra plus a heavenly female choir. Satch gets off a few good trumpet solos and is quite cheerful throughout, even joking during "The Prisoner's Song" when the word "angel" finally shows up. Among the highlights are "When Did You Leave Heaven," "I Married An Angel" and "I'll String Along With You." Although more commercial than Armstrong's usual recordings of the era, this set is more memorable than one would expect and is worth searching for. ~ Scott Yanow, AMG
1963: Johnny Hartman - I Just Dropped by to Say Hello Music » Jazz » Vocal Jazz
1963: Johnny Hartman - I Just Dropped by to Say HelloArtist: Johnny Hartman
Album: I Just Dropped by to Say Hello
Label: Verve
Year: Oct 9, 1963,Oct 17, 1963
Release: 2007
Format, bitrate: mp3, 320kb/s
Time: 32:20
Size: 68MB
AMG Rating: 1963: Johnny Hartman - I Just Dropped by to Say Hello1963: Johnny Hartman - I Just Dropped by to Say Hello

The second Impulse! session for ballad singer Johnny Hartman followed his classic collaboration with John Coltrane. Hartman is heard in peak form throughout these 11 pieces, which include "In the Wee Small Hours of the Morning," "Sleepin' Bee," "Stairway to the Stars," and even "Charade." Tenor saxophonist Illinois Jacquet is on five of the songs, guitarists Kenny Burrell and Jim Hall help out on a few tunes, and Hartman is consistently accompanied by pianist Hank Jones, bassist Milt Hinton, and drummer Elvin Jones. This is one of his finest recordings. ~ Scott Yanow, All Music Guide
1977: Jack Wilson - Innovations Music » Jazz » BeBop » Cool

1977: Jack Wilson - Innovations
Artist: Jack Wilson
Album: Innovations
Label: Discovery Records
Year: 1977
Genre: West Coast Jazz
Format: mp3@256 kbit/s (LP-rip)
Time: 44:27
Size: 82 MB

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Jack Wilson is one of our favorite piano players of all time -- and he's got a warm wonderful style that's at once lyrical, soulful, and very nicely swinging! Here, he plays acoustic piano and Fender Rhodes in this sweet LP of tracks done with a trio, plus some added percussion on most cuts. The record's got lots of nice originals, including the excellent "Waltz for Ahmad", which opens with a great groove, and has a nice flowing jazzy feel throughout. Also with "Dos Intrepatatos", "Baby Blue", "Kunta Kinte", and a version of Ornette's "Tears Inside". ~ Dusty Groove America
1963: Bukka White - The Sonet Blues Story Music » Blues
1963: Bukka White - The Sonet Blues Story

Artist: Bukka White
Album: The Sonet Blues Story
Label: Universal
Genre: Blues
Year: 2005 (Recorded: 1963)
Quality: 320 kb/s
Size: 101 mb

Booker White (his name was misspelled on the label for Shake 'Em on Down when it was issued on Vocalion in 1937, and it stuck) turned his vigorous guitar style, heavy voice, and considerable songwriting abilities into 20 classic blues tracks between 1930 and 1940. Then, following a last session for Vocalion in 1940 when he recorded the striking and passionate group of songs on which his reputation rests (including the ultimately revelatory "Aberdeen Mississippi Blues"), White effectively dropped off the public radar. Until 1963, that is, when graduate students and blues fans John Fahey and Ed Denson sent a letter addressed to "Bukka White, Old Blues Singer, c/o General Delivery, Aberdeen, MS," in an effort to locate the man who had recorded a 78 rpm called "Aberdeen Mississippi Blues" some 20 years earlier. Amazingly, the letter actually reached White, who was still alive, although he had since moved from Mississippi to Memphis. The two budding blues scholars rushed to Memphis to meet him, recording the songs found on this collection one afternoon in the singer's room. These historic recordings. released as The Sonet Blues Story, reveal that White's robust guitar playing and his gruff, thundering voice had lost none of their vitality in the intervening years, and the bluesman delivers impassioned versions of some of his key tunes, including "Shake 'Em on Down," and the song that led to his rediscovery, "Aberdeen Mississippi Blues."
1964: Ella Fitzgerald - Hello, Dolly! Music » Jazz » Vocal Jazz
1964: Ella Fitzgerald - Hello, Dolly!
Artist - Ella Fitzgerald
Album - Hello, Dolly!
Label - Verve
Year - 1964, release - 2005
Quality - MP3@320kbps
Size - 83,7 mb
Total time - 38:57
AMG rating 1964: Ella Fitzgerald - Hello, Dolly!

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Though she recorded often during the early '60s, Ella Fitzgerald had mostly been seen in jazz settings, whether small group (Bill Doggett) or big band (Count Basie). Hello, Dolly!, recorded early in 1964, offered her a chance to record with an orchestra in the background and a list of popular crossover songs on the sheets. The first three were all big hits during early 1964, the opening title track a surprise chart-topper for her dear friend Louis Armstrong, the second, "People," a Broadway crossover hit for Barbra Streisand, and the third being the only title published by BMI on the entire LP, "Can't Buy Me Love" by the Beatles (coincidentally, the song that Armstrong knocked from the top). Just the beginning of Fitzgerald's flirtation with the new rock generation of the '60s, her Beatles cover is undeniably wonderful, an irresistible hard swinger with much room for improvisation, and none of the hesitation most jazz singers would display in the future when attempting to confront the coup de tete of cool performed by the British Invasion. Elsewhere the record is invigorated by Fitzgerald's feel for material and a series of underrated charts by Frank DeVol, such as the spare strings on Ella's mournful "My Man," the quiet Latin intrigue of "The Thrill Is Gone," and the lush strings of "Lullaby of the Leaves." ~ John Bush, All Music Guide
Enrico Pieranunzi & Bert Van Den Brink - Daedalus' Wings Music
Enrico Pieranunzi & Bert Van Den Brink - Daedalus' Wings
Artist: Enrico Pieranunzi & Bert Van Den Brink
Album: Daedalus' Wings
Label: Challenge Records
Release: 2000
Genre: piano jazz
Format mp3, bitrate: 320 kb/s
Time: 47:26
Size: 109 Mb

A piano duet recording, these two Europeans adopt a jazz stance in the romantic tradition with witty improvisations, occasional injections of raw passion, and a palpable empathy considering they had never played together before. It's a direct approach that is hardly simple or basic but should appeal to listeners of modern piano à la Bill Evans, ECM fans, and creative improvised music mavens. Each pianist does their solo take of "I Can't Get Started"; Van Den Brink uses widely spaced melody notes in a barely recognizable interpretation, while Pieranunzi is more pensive and clearly states the line and improvises more off of it. They do standards as the rambling, off-the-cuff intro, head, and bridge of "You & the Night & the Music," and a Duke Ellington medley comprising a sunrise serenade, a substantially improvised "In a Sentimental Mood," the two-beat driven "Caravan," the lightly stridden "Prelude to a Kiss," and the tango fired energy of the excited "It Don't Mean a Thing." Van Den Brink wrote the beautifully serene, dramatically romantic waltz "Woods." Pieranunzi wrote another two, a more upbeat waltz "O Toi Desir (pour Stefi)," with one pianist following the other via animation, a flying bridge, and some groove, while the multi-elemental "Si Peu de Temps" sports minimalist yet kinetic phrases, a swing section, meditation, marching, and frantic improv, a demonstration of real high drama. The pianists co-penned several songs, including the "Daedalus Suite," with the "Ouverture" fleshing out each other's notions; "Mosso" using ascending and descending crisscrossing and playful counterpoint; "Adagissimo" is like "Daedalus" rising in a pitch black, ominous mood; and "Short Tune," which displays brilliant orgasmic bursts and a resolution. The remaining four cuts are brief joint improvs, three are about a minute in length. "Two for Two" uses playful and bluesy tradings, "Hymn" is simply solemn, the three minute "Guitar Blues" has a probing stance and charcoal shadings, while "Pour Claude" is merely a slip of an improv that comes and goes in the mist. Wonder what Keith Jarrett, Kurt Ellenberger, or perhaps Chick Corea might think of this? Fans of those brilliant pianists should also gravitate toward this special recording. - Michael G. Nastos at AMG
Oscar Peterson - Collection Music
Oscar Peterson - Collection
Artist: Oscar Peterson
Album: Collection (2 LP compilation)
Label: Verve/Polygram Records
Release: 1972
Genre: mainstream jazz
Format mp3, bitrate: 320 kb/s
Time: 1:18:53
Size: 181 Mb


A wonderful "collection" of songs taken from doctor Oscar Emmanuel Peterson's repertoire, mostly from the fifties recordings. Released only on vinyl in 1972 and on audio K7 in 1990 this double LP is a fine introduction for the casual listener.
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