|

Click here to expand and collapse the player

Stan Getz At Large

Rate It! (0 ratings)

We’re sorry. This album is unavailable for download in your country (United States) at this time.

Stan Getz At Large album cover
Disc 1 of 2
01
Night and Day
10:31  
02
Pammie's Tune
7:06  
03
I like to recognize the tune
6:39  
04
When the sun comes out
5:47  
05
In your own sweet way
6:03  
06
Café Montmartre Blues
8:02  
07
Goodbye
3:39  
08
A new town is a blue town
5:11  
Disc 2 of 2
01
Just a child
3:55  
02
The folks who live on the hill
4:18  
03
Ah-Moore (Amour)
5:48  
04
Land's End
7:02  
05
He was too good to me
4:32  
06
Younger than springtime
5:08  
07
In the night
5:28  
08
Born to be blue
4:59  
09
The thrill is gone
6:36  
Album Information

Total Tracks: 17   Total Length: 100:44

Find a problem with a track? Let us know.

Write a Review 0 Member Reviews

Please register before you review a release. Register

eMusic Features

0

Mose Allison: The Hipster from Tippo

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

"My brain is always ticking, my brain," Mose Allison sings to the tune of "This Train," kicking off 2010's The Way of the World. That brain's always been fully engaged in his process, but now that he's in his early 80s, you could forgive him the boast. Since he started singing, he's had a way with a wryly observational lyric, married to an equally breezy, bluesy tune. The Way of the World is typical Mose,… more »

2

The Rise and Fall of Lucky Thompson

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

A few years ago, Italian saxophonist Daniele D'Agaro was visiting Chicago, and a critic friend put on a fairly obscure record to stump him. D'Agaro listened for about three seconds, said: "Lucky." Good ears. He knows the distinctive sound of Lucky Thompson after he started hanging out in Paris and playing sumptuous tenor saxophone ballads recalling old idol Don Byas's Parisian sides. On "Solitude" and "We'll Be Together Again," from Lucky in Paris 1959, his tenor's… more »

They Say All Music Guide

Recorded during Stan Getz’s lengthy stay in Copenhagen, the influential tenorman is in excellent form for these quartet performances with a Danish rhythm section. The repertoire is mostly standards with a previously unissued version of “A New Town Is a Blue Town” being added to the original program. The cool-toned tenor swings as hard as usual and the music (on this first of two CD volumes) is quite pleasing. – Scott Yanow