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Back to my own home town

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Back to my own home town album cover
01
I'm Afraid The Maskerade Is Over
6:30
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02
Duty Free
5:49
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03
I Can't Get Started With You
5:30
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04
Back To My Own Home Town
2:36
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05
My Little Suede Shoes
5:37
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06
There Will Never Be Another You
4:26
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07
Simone's Blues
7:07
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08
Streamline Stanley
4:19
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 8   Total Length: 41:54

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eMusic Features

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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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Plug Him In: Comedy, the Electric Saxophone, and Eddie Harris

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

There have been plenty of amusing jazz musicians, from Louis Armstrong and Fats Waller on down, but few as riotously funny as tenor saxophonist Eddie Harris. In 1975 he even put out a comedy record of on-stage chatter, The Reason Why I'm Talking S--t. The opening monologue is a masterpiece of audience alienation, in which he describes what's on the minds of the men and women at that evening's Eddie Harris concert. By the time… more »

They Say All Music Guide

Sonny Stitt toured Europe in 1979 with pianist Gerald Price, bassist Don Mosley, and drummer Bobby Durham, though he only made two recordings with this rhythm section, the other of which was a date led by Milt Jackson. The bop giant alternates between alto and tenor sax. On alto, Stitt offers a driving, very bluesy take of “(I’m Afraid) The Masquerade Is Over” and a relaxed bossa nova arrangement of Charlie Parker’s “Little Suede Shoes.” Switching to tenor sax, he delivers a richly textured take of the standard “I Can’t Get Started.” The leader also composed four of the songs on the date, showcasing Price extensively in the down-and-dirty “Simone’s Blues” and delivering an exuberant tenor solo in the uptempo “Streamline Stanley.” Perhaps the greatest surprise is Stitt’s rare appearance as a vocalist in his upbeat “Back to My Own Home Town.” Less then three years before his death, Sonny Stitt was still at the top of his game. – Ken Dryden

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