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The Best Of The Concord Years

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The Best Of The Concord Years album cover
Disc 1 of 2
01
On Broadway
8:06  
02
Ran Kan Kan
5:15  
03
Lush Life
5:39  
04
Take Five
6:01  
05
All Blues
5:12  
06
Consternation
4:10  
07
Tokyo Blues
5:16  
08
Misterioso
4:49  
09
Sun Goddess
7:23  
10
Contigo En La Distancia
4:28  
11
Airegin
4:12  
12
Oye Como Va
5:53  
Disc 2 of 2
01
Machito Forever
6:00  
02
Donna Lee
4:34  
03
Lullaby Of Birdland
4:17  
04
On Green Dolphin Street
6:59  
05
Mambo King
3:13  
06
Sophisticated Lady
5:18  
07
Spain
6:17  
08
Picadillo A Lo Puente
3:48  
09
Equinox
7:04  
10
Fiesta A La King
5:47  
11
Nostalgia On Times Square
6:19  
12
Alluya
2:25  
Album Information

Total Tracks: 24   Total Length: 128:25

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also watch him

tarziomta

he is/was special character and better to watch him while listen his music...then sounds very good!

eMusic Features

1

Larry Harlow’s Suite and (Sometimes) Sour Life in Salsa

By Richard Gehr, Contributor

Larry Harlow is the closest you'll get to a missing link between the worlds of rock and salsa. In fact, as the '60s bled into the '70s, a friend with an open-topped biplane used to taxi the pianist-composer between gigs with his horn-heavy, LSD-stoked rock band, Ambergris, and Harlow's increasingly vital Latin combo. But despite writing the world's first rock-inspired salsa opera - Hommy - and cutting intriguing crossover tracks like "Me and My Monkey/Mi… more »

They Say All Music Guide

The Best of the Concord Years collects 24 tracks over two discs from the final portion of Latin band leader and percussionist Tito Puente’s career, which spanned six decades. During that time, Puente never strayed far from his jazz roots, as demonstrated by the inclusion of compositions by John Coltrane, Horace Silver, Miles Davis, Thelonious Monk, George Shearing, Duke Ellington, Billy Strayhorn, Sonny Rollins, Charlie Parker, Paul Desmond, and Charles Mingus. Considering Puente’s substantial output on Concord Picante, some of this material may have slipped through the cracks the first time around. The Best of the Concord Years provides another chance to hear several fiery Afro-Cuban jazz performances, proving that “The King of Latin Music” refused to slow down, even after it was expected of him. – Al Campbell

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