Track listing: A1 Mr. T A2 Trip One 6:25 B1 Weird Harold 15:28 B2 Power House 21:22 Personnel: Chester Thompson – organ Al Hall – trombone Rudolph Johnson – saxophone Raymond Pounds – drums ______________________ [More]
California Cookin’ is a live album by baritone saxophonist Pepper Adams which was recorded in California in 1983 and originally released on the Interplay label in 1991. Track listing: “Valse Celtique” (Pepper Adams) – 13:31 [More]
Capuchin Swing is an album by American saxophonist Jackie McLean recorded in 1960 and released on the Blue Note label. “One of Jackie McLean’s more underrated albums from a plethora of Blue Note releases, 1960’s [More]
Sarah Vaughan with Michel Legrand is a 1972 studio album by Sarah Vaughan, arranged by Michel Legrand. “A meeting that worked better than anyone might expect. Vaughan was still her dynamic, charismatic vocal self, while [More]
Lush Life is a studio album released by jazz pianist Dave Burrell. It was first released by Denon Records on April 2, 1978. “Dave Burrell is heard in two very different contexts on this Denon [More]
“Showing the influence of Bill Evans and Keith Jarrett, as well as an expansive understanding of jazz in general, pianist Michel Petrucciani weaves myriad textures, rhythms, and styles at the keyboard, producing work that sounds [More]
Swingin’ New Big Band is a 1966 live album by Buddy Rich and his big band. “1966 was a most illogical time for anyone to try forming a new big band but Buddy Rich beat [More]
The Quintessence is an album recorded by Quincy Jones and his orchestra. It was released in 1962 and was his only recording for the Impulse! Records label. It has been called “the sound of the [More]
“The previously unreleased Modern Jazz Quartet performance from the 1963 Monterey Jazz Festival was first issued in this 1998 CD. The MJQ (vibraphonist Milt Jackson, pianist John Lewis, bassist Percy Heath and drummer Connie Kay) [More]
Dexter Blows Hot and Cool is a 1955 album by jazz musician Dexter Gordon. The Billboard Reviewer noted that Gordon appeared “somewhat mellowed, making little attempt to impress either as a technician or melodic innovator” [More]