Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
English (United Kingdom)Polish (Poland)
Home Jazz Kenny Dorham Kenny Dorham - The Art of the Ballad (1998)

Kenny Dorham - The Art of the Ballad (1998)

User Rating: / 0
PoorBest 

Kenny Dorham - The Art of the Ballad (1998)

Image could not be displayed. Check browser for compatibility.


1. 	Darn That Dream [Take 2] 	04:53 	25 Kč 	
2. 	Ruby, My Dear [Take 1] 	03:03 	25 Kč 	
3. 	Old Folks 	05:15 	25 Kč 	
4. 	It Might As Well Be Spring 	07:39 	pouze v albu
5. 	Falling In Love With Love 	09:12 	pouze v albu
6. 	I'll Be Seeing You 	04:20 	25 Kč 	
7. 	My Ideal 	05:06 	25 Kč 	
8. 	My Old Flame 	05:22 	39 Kč 	
9. 	What's New? 	06:53 	25 Kč 	
10.     I Should Care 	05:06 	25 Kč 	
11.     Passion Flower 	06:50 	25 Kč 	
12.     So In Love 	05:59 

Kenny Dorham - Trumpet
Cannonball Adderley - Sax (Alto)
David Amram - French Horn
Walter Bishop, Sr. - Piano
Ray Bryant - Piano
Paul Chambers - Bass
Kenny Clarke - Drums
Jimmy Cobb - Drums
Kenny Drew - Piano 
Tommy Flanagan - Piano
Betty Glamann - Harp 
Jimmy Heath - Sax (Baritone), Sax (Tenor)
Percy Heath - Bass
Ernie Henry - Sax (Alto) 
Wilbert G.T. Hogan - Drums
Clarence Jones - Bass
Hank Jones - Piano 
Harold Land - Sax (Tenor)
Wendell Marshall - Bass
Eddie Mathias - Bass 
Oliver Nelson - Sax (Tenor)
Cecil Payne - Sax (Baritone)
Joey Peters - Drums
Oscar Pettiford - Bass 
Max Roach - Drums 
Sonny Rollins - Sax (Tenor)
Art Taylor - Drums
Amos Trice - Piano
Cedar Walton - Piano
Wilbur Ware - Bass 

 

Though the least celebrated of the artists featured in Fantasy's initial The Art of the Ballad offering, Kenny Dorham is by no means the most negligible, as this selection of ballads, augmented by some of the leading names in jazz demonstrates. However, with only six Dorham albums on Riverside, Debut and New Jazz to choose from, Fantasy had to turn elsewhere to fill out the CD, to sessions led by Ernie Henry, Oliver Nelson and Harold Land. Indeed, even on Dorham's own recordings, he doesn't always dominate -- the most telling example being Cannonball Adderley's ardent solos that light up "It Might as Well Be Spring" and steal the show. Elsewhere, the listener will hear a number of Dorham's sounds -- the big open sound of "Darn That Dream," the veiled, toned, fleetfingered hard bop Dorham of "Falling in Love with Love," the sweet muted work on Nelson's "Passion Flower," and various combinations of tone and articulation. No rarities; everything is available elsewhere on silver discs. ---Richard S. Ginell, AllMusic Review

download (mp3 @320 kbs):

yandex mediafire uloz.to gett

 

back

 

Before downloading any file you are required to read and accept the
Terms and Conditions.

If you are an artist or agent, and would like your music removed from this site,
please e-mail us on
abuse@theblues-thatjazz.com
and we will remove them as soon as possible.


Polls
What music genre would you like to find here the most?
 
Now onsite:
  • 102 guests
Content View Hits : 87243571