jueves, 20 de julio de 2017

Jazz Moods • Cocktail Party



Gene Harris, Jimmy Bruno, Joey Defrancesco, Ken Peplowski, Kenny Burrell, Monty Alexander, Ray Brown, Scott Hamilton, Tommy Flanagan.


Cocktail Preachers • Spy-Fi




Willis Jackson with Brother Jack McDuff • Together Again





Together Again! is an album by saxophonist Willis Jackson with
organist Jack McDuff which was recorded in 1959 and 1960 and
released on the Prestige label in 1965.


Satans Pilgrims • Soul Pilgrim





Vitrales ingleses / English stained glass



Son 1200 imágenes de vitrales de toda Inglaterra, en archivos de altísima calidad, comprendiendo un total de 2,6 GB. Cada archivo tiene la información correspondiente y se encuentran en formato jpg.

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 There are 1200 images of stained glass from all over England, in files of the highest quality, comprising a total of 2.6 GB. Each file has the corresponding information and is in jpg format.




miércoles, 19 de julio de 2017

Billy Larkin & The Delegates • Aint That A Groove





VA • Narcotic Acid Jazz



Organissimo • This Is The Place



Review by Scott Yanow
Organissimo is a funky and soulful organ trio based in Michigan. Organist Jim Alfredson, while touched by the style of Jimmy Smith, plays music that falls roughly halfway between soul-jazz and funk. He lays into catchy grooves and knows how to stretch out the music to its optimal length, leaving listeners wanting just a little more. Guitarist Joe Gloss is a perfect foil, while drummer Randy Marsh (who plays harmonica on "Brother Ray") keeps the momentum flowing. There is one guest appearance by tenor saxophonist Johnny Gist and two by percussionist Bill Vits, but most of the music is performed by the core trio. They must be fun to see live. Recommended.


Soul Flutes • Trust In Me



Review by Richard S. Ginell
This is a sneaky one. Probably because Herbie Mann was under contract to Atlantic at the time, producer Creed Taylor completely omits Mann's name on the jacket and liner (A&M's Glory Of Love, by contrast, was put out as a Mann LP) and put this out under the pseudonym "Soul Flutes." The liner notes obliquely refer to a mysterious headliner known only as the Fluteman, but it's easy to tell that Mann is the flutist on this LP, backed now and then by a small choir of two to four "ghost" flutes. At any rate, it's a pretty good series of sessions, with Don Sebesky scoring subtly for the flute ensemble, Eric Gale adding his distinctive rhythm and solo guitar, and the usual A&M/CTI rhythm section of Herbie Hancock, Ron Carter and Grady Tate providing impeccable support. The tracks are short, made for airplay (some were actually heard on the air), best when translating calypso ("Day-O"), creating a golden mellow vision of "Early Autumn," or doing a rollicking turn on a country & western tune "Buckaroo" (though it fades out just as Herbie really gets rolling). Maybe one day, A&M's current custodians at PolyGram will see fit to re-release this music under its headliner's rightful name.




Charles Kynard • Professor Soul





Odell Brown & The Organ-izers • Raising The Roof



This is an album by organist Odell Brown which was released in 1967 on Cadet Records, his Organ-izers are Artee (Duke) Payne and Thomas Purvis on saxophones and Curtis Prince on drums. The album was produced by Esmond Edwards.


Max Leth • Time's Up



Danish pianist and vibraphonist, born 1921.