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Jazz Matinee (Live)

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Jazz Matinee (Live) album cover
01
The Zinger
8:17
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02
Easy Does It
5:33
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03
Come Sunday
4:15
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04
A Penny For Your Thoughts
5:45
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05
Jenny
4:42
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06
C.T.'s Express
4:48
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07
Big Bad Blues
5:39
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08
Dues Blues
5:54
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09
Tee Pee Time
5:53
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10
Sheba
4:50
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11
Cold Tater Stomp
7:42
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12
Just Squeeze Me (But Please Don't Tease Me)
4:37
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13
Mumbles Returns
4:17
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Album Information
EDITOR'S PICK // LIVE

Total Tracks: 13   Total Length: 72:12

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Terry,Clarke:Jazz Matinee

4HARK

Love it. Clarke's playing ,as usual,was amazing.

eMusic Features

0

New This Week: Cloud Nothings, Craig Finn and More

By J. Edward Keyes, Editor-in-Chief

The first HUGE new release day of 2012, so strap in and get ready for a pretty comprehensive rundown! Dave Sumner's got your jazz picks, and I've got the rest. Here we go! Cloud Nothings, Attack on Memory: ALBUM OF THE DAY. Dylan Baldi grows up in a nanosecond, making a snarling rock record that hurtles forward with the speed and fury of a meteor. The sonic touchstones here are '90s emo greats like Jawbreaker, the… more »

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The Not Necessarily Happy Horns of Clark Terry

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

Can a musician's reputation be harmed by the persistent paying of a compliment? Clark Terry has a warm, plump, utterly distinctive sound on trumpet and its chubby pal the flugelhorn. He's rhythmically assured at any tempo, and has a deep feeling for the blues. But some writers fixate on how he has "the happiest sound in jazz," as if one trait defines his art. To be fair, it's not a rep he's run away from, having… more »

They Say All Music Guide

Clark Terry is the special guest of the SWR Big Band on this CD recorded during a 1998 concert in Stuttgart, Germany. The veteran trumpeter, flügelhornist, and occasional singer performs material from his days with Duke Ellington (featuring his readily identifiable flügelhorn on both the powerful “Come Sunday” and an enthusiastic “Just Squeeze Me,” the latter of which also adds his charming vocals), songs from his days leading his big band (Ernie Wilkins’ “Jenny” and Allan Foust’s “Cold Tater Stomp”), and songs associated with him that aren’t as well known. Terry alternates between both horns in his up-tempo cooker “Tee Pee Time” and Wilkins’ swinging “Big Bad Blues.” Terry also delights his audience with his vocal impression of an incomprehensible blues singer on “Mumbles Returns.” Numerous soloists within the SWR Big Band, especially tenor saxophonist Peter Weniger and pianist Klaus Wagenleiter, shine in the spotlight as well. This very enjoyable live CD is easily recommended to fans of the ageless Clark Terry. – Ken Dryden

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