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Les Brown And His Band Of Renown - Revolution In Sound (1962)

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Les Brown And His Band Of Renown - Revolution In Sound (1962)

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01. This Could Be The Start Of Something (1:27)
02. Patricia (2:30)
03. The Man With The Golden Arm (2:02)
04. Unchained Melody (2:51)
05. Stompin' At The Savoy (2:35)
06. Lisbon Antigua (2:47)
07. Peter Gunn (2:42)
08. One O'Clock Jump (2:35)
09. Man With A Horn (3:03)
10. Calcutta (2:32)
11. Music Makers (2:54)
12. The Song From Moulin Rouge (2:21)
13. Tea For Two Cha Cha (2:34)
14. Little Brown Jug (2:26)

Alto Saxophone [1st] – Fred Haller
Alto Saxophone [3rd] – Frank Perry
Baritone Saxophone – Butch Stone
Bass – Don Bagley
Bass Trombone – Stumpy Brown
Celesta – Terry Trotter
Cello – Eleanor Slatkin, Jesse Ehrlich 
Drums – Bob Neel
Flute – Fred Haller
Guitar – Herb Elli), Tony Rizzi
Percussion – Gene Estes 
Piano – Terry Trotter
Tenor Saxophone [1st] – Johnny Newsome
Tenor Saxophone [2nd] – Abe Aaron
Timbales – Leobardo O. Acosta 
Trombone [1st] – Roy Main
Trombone [2nd] – John Wanner
Trombone [3rd] – J. Hill
Trumpet – Bill Mattison, Bobby Clark, Dick Collins, John Audino,
 Mickey McMahon, Ollie Mitchell, Uan Rasey
Tuba – Stumpy Brown
Viola – Alexander Neiman, Stan Harris
Violin – Amerigo R. Marino, Darrel Terwilliger, Felix Slatkin, Gerald Vinci,
 Jacques Gasselin, James Getzoff, John P. De Voogdt, Lou Klass, Mischa Russell

 

This was an interesting (if not wholly successful) concept album in its time -- utilizing stereo and some studio trickery, Les Brown and his band essentially emulate the kind of dance band showcase that one would have experienced in the 1930s, with a revolving bandstand. The result is that a piece fades as the platform "revolves" and the next outfit comes up, with its selection. It's hokey and silly, but it was something different in the use of stereo circa 1962, when such details mattered to a lot of potential record buyers. And the juxtaposing of pieces such as "The Man with the Golden Arm," "Unchained Melody," "Stompin' at the Savoy," and "One O'Clock Jump" allows Brown and company to show off their range (and that of the arrangers) to great effect, and the hi-fi sound is still mighty impressive. --- Bruce Eder, AllMusic Review

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