King Curtis - The New Scene Of King Curtis FLAC album
The New Scene of King Curtis - King Curtis. Открывайте новую музыку каждый день. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией.
The New Scene of King Curtis - King Curtis.
The New Scene Of King Curtis
The New Scene of King Curtis is an album by saxophonist King Curtis recorded for the New Jazz label in 1960. The album features Nat Adderley who performed under the pseudonym "Little Brother" on the original release due to contractual restrictions.
Complete your King Curtis collection. This cut proved he was as adept with jazz juice as he was with soul stew. This album is one of my all-time favourites and was re-issued as a 2 LP set along with the other jazz plate Curtis cut for Prestige in 1960 as 'Jazz Groove'. Nicely remastered too. This is big-sounding tenor sax, Texas style. It's as infectious as it is mellow, bluesy and straight-ahead. Curtis' own compositions hold their own amongst the classics. He nails it. Seek and savour.
Listen to King Curtis – The New Scene of King Curtis (Original Album Plus Bonus Tracks 1960) in full in the this site app. Play on this site.
King Curtis Lyrics provided by SongLyrics. Lyricapsule: The Surfaris Drop ‘Wipe Out’; June 22, 1963. RIFF’d: Nas’ ‘Nasir’. Lyricapsule: The Byrds Drop ‘Mr. Tambourine Man’; June 21, 1965. Lyricapsule: Nirvana Drop ‘Bleach’; June 15, 1989. Lyricapsule: Derek and the Dominos’ First Gig; June 14, 1970.
Artists King Curtis The New Scene of King Curtis. The New Scene of King Curtis King Curtis. The New Scene of King Curtis. This album has an average beat per minute of BPM (slowest/fastest tempos:, BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist The New Scene of King Curtis.
A rock & roll backbeat helped establish the commercial potential of the latter item, yet for the 1960 recording, Curtis is accompanied by two-thirds of a famous Miles Davis rhythm section as well as a drummer who eventually became prominent on the Parisian swing scene. A reworking of the standard "Willow Weep for Me" is a highlight; this is hardly a "Soul Twist. Much of King Curtis' later audience would not presumably prefer to hear the man backed by Wynton Kelly on piano and Paul Chambers on bass. Some listeners are prejudiced against the jazz genre itself, feeling it is too much about prestige with entirely too little enjoyment.