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Stanley Turrentine - Sugar (Lossless, Hi Res 1971/2013)

Jazz  Soul  Bop
 
Fecha: 10 septiembre 2017
Añadido: OperaTor
Visualizaciones: 476
  • ARTISTA: Stanley Turrentine
  • ÁLBUM / TÍTULO: Sugar
  • AÑO / FECHA DE SALIDA: 1971/2013
  • PAÍS: United States
  • ESTILO: Jazz, Soul-Jazz, Post Bop, Hard Bop, Modal
  • ETIQUETA: King Record Co., Ltd.
  • DURACIÓN: 00:35:08
  • FORMATO: FLAC, (tracks) 24 bits, 192 KHz
  • CALIDAD: Lossless

  • PUNTUACIÓN: 10 / 2    
  • VOTAR:

  • DESCARGAR: DESCARGAR TORRENT

Descripción del álbum


01. Sugar
02. Sunshine
03. Impressions

kingrecords.co.jp

Источник: artyfox
If ever there were a record that both fit perfectly and stood outside the CTI Records' stable sound, it is Sugar by Stanley Turrentine. Recorded in 1970, only three tracks appear on the original album (on the reissue there's a bonus live version of the title track, which nearly outshines the original and is 50 percent longer). Turrentine, a veteran of the soul-jazz scene since the '50s, was accompanied by a who's who of groove players, including guitarist George Benson, Lonnie Liston Smith on electric piano, Freddie Hubbard on trumpet, bassist Ron Carter, organist Butch Cornell, and drummer Billy Kaye, among others. (The live version adds Airto, flutist Hubert Laws, drummer Billy Cobham, and organist Johnny Hammond.) The title track is a deep soul blues workout with a swinging backbeat and the rhythm section fluidly streaming through fours and eights as Benson, Hubbard, and Turrentine begin slowly and crank up the heat, making the pace and stride of the cut simmer then pop -- especially in Hubbard's solo. This is truly midnight blue, and the party's at the point of getting really serious or about to break up. By the time Benson picks up his break, full of slick, shiny, warm arpeggios, the seams are bursting and couples are edging into corners. Butch Cornell's "Sunshine Alley" is a solid, funky groover, paced by organ and double fours by Kaye. Turrentine and Hubbard stride into the melody and keep the vamp in the pocket, riding out past the blues line into a tag that just revs the thing up even further. But the big surprise is in the final track, one of the most solidly swinging, from-the-gut emotional rides of John Coltrane's "Impressions" ever taken. Turrentine is deep inside his horn, ringing out in legato with everything he has -- and it is considerable. Ron Carter's bass playing flows through the modal interludes, creating a basis for some beautifully intervallic invention by Benson and Smith by building a series of harmonic bridges through the mode to solos. It's hard to believe this is Turrentine, yet is could be no one else. If jazz fans are interested in Turrentine beyond the Blue Note period -- and they should be -- this is a heck of a place to listen for satisfaction.
Thom Jurek/All Music

With Sugar Stanley Turrentine finally delivered on the promise of his Blue Note albums, which were for the most part unspectacular. Following the standard blueprint of the CTI label, Turrentine runs through a handful of steamy, soul jazz workouts with some veterans from the recently deceased hard bop era as well as some up-and-comers from the next generation of electric jazz. With only three tunes on the record, everyone gets plenty of room to explore and eagerly takes advantage of it. Turrentine plays in great rolling swells like ocean waves, displaying more force and vigor than usual, while Hubbard peels off solos of equal power that simmer rather than boil. Even George Benson (who sounds more like Wes Montgomery than George Benson) shows off his merits as a serious jazz guitarist with some greasy soloing. “Sunshine Alley” add a bit of funk to the mix, but the real treat here is a run through “Impressions” with everyone playing like there’s no tomorrow. This type of music was only made for a few short years and occasionally one can hear hints of the smooth jazz that was on the horizon, particularly with Benson involved.
Seldom does a group of musicians click on all levels and rise into the stratosphere, but this is one such record, a relic from a time when jazz was going through growing pains but still spawning some interesting projects. Turrentine was one of the lucky few who made his crowning achievement during this time.
David Rickert/All About Jazz

Stanley Turrentine - tenor saxophone
Freddie Hubbard - trumpet
George Benson - guitar
Ron Carter - bass
Lonnie Liston Smith - electric piano
Butch Cornell - organ
Billy Kaye - drums
Richard "Pablo" Landrum - congas




Comentarios (6)


13 septiembre 2017
FREDZAPPA   
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Gran clásico con gente tan importante como Billy Cobham, George Benson y Sonny Liston Smith. Muchas gracias!!!


13 septiembre 2017
OperaTor   
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Citación:  ItAintMe
Thanks, great to listren to Lonnie Linston Smith on piano!!

Пожалуйста! Приятного прослушивания!


13 septiembre 2017
ItAintMe   
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Thanks, great to listren to Lonnie Linston Smith on piano!!


12 septiembre 2017
fra0oxf   
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Merci, parfait


10 septiembre 2017
OperaTor   
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Citación:  albelmun
muchas gracias

Всегда пожалуйста!


10 septiembre 2017
albelmun   
+1 
PR:XCityXXX GBXXX GBПостовХС
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muchas gracias



 

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