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VA - Blues Jazz Highlights (2014)
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VA - Blues Jazz Highlights (2014)

3-10-2014, 08:08
Music | Jazz | Nu Jazz | Blues

VA - Blues Jazz Highlights (2014)

Artist: Various Artists
Title Of Album: Blues Jazz Highlights
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: U-5
Genre: Nu Jazz,Blues,Jazz
Quality: MP3 CBR 320 kbps
Tracks: 20
Total Time: 02:02:45
Total Size: 311 MB

01. Shirley Horn - Fever (04:45)
02. Lou Donaldson - Blues Walk (06:42)
03. Jack Teagarden - Basin Street Blues (05:09)
04. Gerry Mulligan - Blues For Tiny (Live) (05:20)
05. Oscar Peterson Trio - Birth of the Blues (02:36)
06. Jimmy Smith - Back at the Chicken Shack (08:04)
07. Kenny Burrell - All Blues (04:06)
08. Jackie McLean - Goin' Way Blues (06:32)
09. Dr. Lonnie Smith - Slow High (Remastered) (06:32)
10. Jimmy Smith - Ogd (05:14)
11. Willie Bobo - Stuff (02:41)
12. Jacky Terrasson - Mo Better Blues (02:39)
13. Lee Morgan - The Sidewinder (10:27)
14. Gene Harris - Sittin' Duck (Live) (07:34)
15. Jackie McLean - Blues Inn (Remastered) (09:06)
16. Dr. Lonnie Smith - Love Bowl (09:43)
17. Stanley Turrentine - Dr. Feelgood (Remastered) (05:40)
18. Jimmy Smith - After Hours (07:45)
19. Grover Washington, Jr. - All the King's Horses (03:49)
20. J.J. Johnson - Minor Blues (08:12)

Blues is about tradition and personal expression. At its core, the blues has remained the same since its inception. Most blues feature simple, usually three-chord, progressions and have simple structures that are open to endless improvisations, both lyrical and musical. The blues grew out of African spirituals and worksongs. In the late 1800s, southern African-Americans passed the songs down orally, and they collided with American folk and country from the Appalachians. New hybrids appeared by each region, but all of the recorded blues from the early 1900s are distinguished by simple, rural acoustic guitars and pianos. After World War II, the blues began to fragment, with some musicians holding on to acoustic traditions and others taking it to jazzier territory. However, most bluesmen followed Muddy Waters' lead and played the blues on electric instruments. From that point on, the blues continued to develop in new directions -- particularly on electric instruments -- or it has been preserved as an acoustic tradition.

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singlemalt   User offline   3 October 2014 12:09

Great upload, thanks 1

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