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Bob Brookmeyer and Friends

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Bob Brookmeyer and Friends
Studio album by
Released1964
Recorded30th Street Studio
GenreJazz
LabelColumbia
ProducerTeo Macero
Bob Brookmeyer chronology
Samba Para Dos
(1963)
Bob Brookmeyer and Friends
(1964)
Tonight
(1965)
Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating
Allmusic3/5 stars[1]
The Rolling Stone Jazz Record Guide4/5 stars[2]
The Penguin Guide to Jazz Recordings3/4 stars [3]

Bob Brookmeyer and Friends is a 1964 jazz album released on Columbia Records by valve trombonist Bob Brookmeyer and featuring tenor saxophonist Stan Getz.

Reviewer Scott Yanow said that "the young rhythm section (pianist Herbie Hancock, vibraphonist Gary Burton, bassist Ron Carter, and drummer Elvin Jones) uplifts what would have been a fairly conventional (although high quality) bop date".[1]

The "all-star" rhythm section included Miles Davis' piano and bass players, Stan Getz's vibraphonist, and John Coltrane's drummer.

The album was recorded at Columbia's 30th Street Studio, on May 26 and 27, 1964, and was issued on vinyl later the same year. It was reissued on vinyl LP in 1980 and on CD in 2005. Burton was a partial contributor and is heard only on some tracks.

Track listing

All compositions by Bob Brookmeyer, unless otherwise noted.

  1. "Jive Hoot" (4:43)
  2. "Misty" (5:15) - (Erroll Garner, Johnny Burke)
  3. "The Wrinkle" (5:16)
  4. "Bracket (4:58)
  5. "Skylark" (5:01) - (Hoagy Carmichael, Johnny Mercer)
  6. "Sometime Ago" (4:05) - (Sergio Mihanovich)
  7. "I've Grown Accustomed to Her Face" (5:03) - (Alan Jay Lerner, Frederick Loewe)
  8. "Who Cares?" (7:04) - (George Gershwin, Ira Gershwin)
  9. "Day Dream" (5:18) - (Strayhorn/Ellington/La Touche)
  10. "Time For Two" (3:37) - (Margo Guryan Rosner)
  11. "Pretty Girl" (4:50)

Tracks 9–11 previously unissued

Note: on the 1980 vinyl LP version "The Wrinkle" was incorrectly titled "Wrinkle Time".

Personnel

Production

References

  1. ^ a b Yanow, Scott. "Bob Brookmeyer and Friends - AllMusic Review". AllMusic. Retrieved 27 November 2020.
  2. ^ Swenson, J., ed. (1985). The Rolling Stone Jazz Record Guide. USA: Random House/Rolling Stone. pp. 31. ISBN 0-394-72643-X.
  3. ^ Cook, Richard; Morton, Brian (2008). The Penguin Guide to Jazz Recordings (9th ed.). Penguin. p. 173. ISBN 978-0-141-03401-0. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
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