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Introducing Sunny And Her Joy Boys

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Introducing Sunny And Her Joy Boys album cover
01
Strictly From Dixie
2:57
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02
You're Driving Me Crazy
5:01
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03
That's My Desire
3:53
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04
Stop You're Breaking My Heart
3:20
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05
You're My Thrill
5:04
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06
Between The Devil And The Deep Blue Sea
3:56
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07
I Don't Mind
4:04
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08
Travelin' All Alone
2:40
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09
Today I Sing The Blues
3:30
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10
Wrap Your Troubles In Dreams
4:14
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11
I Got It Bad (And That Ain't Good)
5:56
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12
Undecided
4:49
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13
I'm Satisfied
4:31
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14
One Hundred Years From Today
4:22
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 14   Total Length: 58:17

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Joy , Boys

Buzz-00285EC0

This is a great album. perfect for those who love swing and have a small combo to use as a guide to the type of songs that are perfect for a female singer. I highly reccommend it.

They Say All Music Guide

This is a completely delightful disc, one that celebrates the Great American Songbook without adding any heavy interpretive or historical baggage to it. The arrangements are interesting: the project was put together by the legendary guitarist Duke Robillard, and he leads a quartet that also features guitarist Paul Kolesnikow, bassist Jesse Williams, and the brilliant clarinetist Billy Novick. All of the instruments are acoustic and the guitarists tend to play with an on-the-beat rhythmic chop that lends the whole proceedings a faint flavor of the Hot Club of Paris, while at the same time evoking the Freddie Green-era Duke Ellington band — especially when one or more of the guitarists plays single-note horn lines in harmony with Novick’s clarinet. But while all of this fun stuff is happening in the background, the focus is on Sunny Crownover’s sweetly pure voice. On songs like “Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea,” “I Got It Bad (And That Ain’t Good),” and a very gently torchy “That’s My Desire,” her voice is a thing of crystalline beauty even as she sings with the kind of straightforward simplicity that keeps the focus on the song itself — an exceptionally rare trait in a jazz singer. She’s a bit less convincing in blues mode; her rendition of “Today I Sing the Blues” is just a bit too nice and doesn’t communicate much of the song’s intensity. But it’s still a very pleasant performance and does nothing to detract from the overall brilliance of this gem of an album. – Rick Anderson

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