Peter Getz – Getz Together
15 € inkl moms
En efterlängtad skiva med en av Sveriges främsta jazzsångare tillsammans med supertrion Stockholm Jazz Trio som består av pianisten Daniel Tilling, kontrabasisten Jan Adefelt och trummisen Jesper Kviberg, gästsolist altsaxofonisten Wojtek Goral
A long awaited record with one of Swedens best jazzsingers together with the Super trio – Stockholm Jazz Trio; Daniel Tilling piano,
Jan Adefelt contrabass and the drummer Jesper Kviberg,
guest soloist Wojtek Goral Alto saxophone.
With Stockholm Jazz Trio
RRCD146 (Riverside Records)
Distribution: Border Music Distribution AB
A long awaited record with one of Swedens best jazzsingers together with the Super trio – Stockholm Jazz Trio; Daniel Tilling piano, Jan Adefelt contrabass and the drummer Jesper Kviberg,
guest soloist Wojtek Goral Alto saxophone
”Hey y’all, tell ev’rybody – Mr Getz in town!”
Yes folks, we borrowed this shout of joy from showman and alto player Louis Jordan’s 1946 version of “Let The Good Times Roll”, because we thought it was appropriate. Right – and we’ve got every reason on earth to be happy about Mr Getz being back in town.
Alas, we are not talking about tenor sax icon Stanley Gayetzky, aka Stan Getz (1927–1991), but about his son Peter (born in 1958), vocalist and guitar man. Mr Getz Jr has inherited not only his ol’ man’s impeccable feeling for timing and mischievous syncopes, but also his love for beautiful tunes.
Add to this the fact that vocal virtuosos like Stevie Wonder, Al Jarreau, Sarah Vaughan, and Anita Baker taught Young Getz to treat his voice with tenderness and care – and you’ll have the most adorable combination.
This cd brings to you music from the decades when Melodies and Harmonies were ever so important, much more so than pre-programmed beats and tricky moves. Of course, we’re talking about 1930’s, the 40’s and the 50’s. On this album, the hollows of our ears are caressed by ever green tunes as ”East Of The Sun” (written in 1934), Johnny Mercer’s/Hoagy Carmichael’s adorable ”Skylark” (1942) and Sammy Davis Jr’s first hit ”Too Close For Comfort” (1956). Not to forget every half-drunk bar guest’s darling “One For My Baby”, first interpreted by Fred Astaire in 1943, later one of the numerous songs that Francis Albert Sinatra made his own.
In other words: don’t you dare to neglect this album!
BERTIL MOLLBERGER, music journalist
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