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Jazz In Paris: Jazz & Cinema Vol.2

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Jazz In Paris: Jazz & Cinema Vol.2 album cover
01
Les Tricheurs
3:13
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02
Clo's Blues
3:22
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03
Phil's Tune
4:21
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04
Mic's Jump
2:21
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05
Generique
2:47
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06
Pierre et Beatrice
1:05
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07
Nasol
0:43
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08
Tom
1:15
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09
Poursuite dans la Ruelle
0:22
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10
Ne Chuchote Pas
1:27
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11
Mambo dans la Voiture
1:18
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12
Merlin
0:46
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13
Juste pour eux Seuls
2:27
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14
Blues pour Doudou
3:15
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15
Blues pour Marceeel
4:21
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16
Blues pour Vava
3:31
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17
Pasquier
1:02
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18
Quaglio
0:47
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19
La Divorcee De Leo Fall
2:12
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20
Suspense, Tom et Nasol
0:40
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21
Des Femmes Disparaissent
1:04
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22
Final pour Pierre et Beatrice
1:04
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23
La Bride sur le Cou
3:12
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24
Brigitte Strip Blues
2:37
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Album Information
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Total Tracks: 24   Total Length: 49:12

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They Say All Music Guide

This compilation in the Verve Jazz in Paris reissue series gathers three separate recording sessions originally issued on various French EP discs. The first four tracks were recorded for the movie Les Tricheurs, with Oscar Peterson, Herb Ellis, Ray Brown, and Gus Johnson backing various horn soloists. The title track is a blues, composed on the spot, featuring Stan Getz and Roy Eldridge; the trumpeter easily wins the solo battle as Getz is a bit sloppy with several reed squeaks during his chance. Coleman Hawkins, Dizzy Gillespie, and Eldridge each are individually featured performing originals with the rhythm section, with Gillespie taking top honors for his driving bop tune “Mic’s Jump.” The 1958 edition of Art Blakey’s Jazz Messengers, including Lee Morgan and Benny Golson in the front line, are featured in 18 mostly brief tracks from the soundtrack to Les Femmes Disparaissent, with music composed by Blakey and Golson. Because of their brevity and separation from the film, most of the selections don’t stand that well on their own. The music is occasionally interesting but, as a whole, not exciting enough to interest the vast majority of Art Blakey fans. The final two songs represent only a part of the music recorded for the Roger Vadim film La Bride sur le Cou. The compositions by James Campbell are not that impressive; the introduction to “La Bride sur le Cou” is almost identical to the theme of the standard “My Old Flame,” while the hard bop tune “Brigitte Strip Blues” is rather generic. The all-French quintet, which includes pianist Georges Arvanitas, tenor saxophonist François Jeanneau, and Bernard Vitet on flügelhorn, seems to be going through the motions. Overall, this CD is one of the more disappointing titles in the generally laudable Jazz in Paris series. – Kurt Morris

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