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Judy Niemack - About Time (2003)
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Judy Niemack - About Time (2003)

19-10-2014, 09:52
Music | Jazz | Vocal Jazz

Judy Niemack - About Time (2003)

Artist: Judy Niemack
Title Of Album: About Time
Year Of Release: 2003
Label: Sony Music Distribution
Genre: Vocal Jazz
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 60:22
Total Size: 139 Mb
Covers: Front

01. Talk Awhile (6:36)
02. Sometime Ago (5:21)
03. Time After Time (4:41)
04. Where Or When (6:02)
05. Some Other Time (5:34)
06. As Time Goes By (4:07)
07. Round Midnight (7:40)
08. Time To Live (5:07)
09. Tomorrow's Another Day (3:06)
10. Time Remembered (3:16)
11. I Didn't Know What Time It Was (3:20)
12. Quiet Now (5:26)

Judy Niemack is a gifted vocalist who moved to Europe to make her mark as a recording artist. Following a series of impressive releases for the now defunct Free Lance, she made this rewarding session for the German unit of Sony. Joined by an outstanding band that includes guitarist Jean Francois Prins (her husband), bassist Eddie Gomez, vibraphonist David Friedman, and percussionist Café, Niemack's wide-ranging choice of material and infectious voice keep things interesting, with many of the pieces having a "time" theme in their titles. She penned hopeful lyrics to Pat Metheny's "Talk Awhile" (originally titled "[It's Just] Talk") and delightfully scats in unison along with Prins and Friedman. Niemack's subtle arrangement of "Sometime Ago" is an object of beauty, while her playful side comes across in the sexy rendition of Cyndi Lauper's "Time After Time." Her haunting treatment of "'Round Midnight" features Prins and Gomez, adding Lee Konitz's emotional alto sax solo. Since many of the songs on this CD were associated with the late pianist Bill Evans, it shouldn't be surprising that she would choose one of his compositions. "Time Remembered" is one of his more difficult ballads, but Niemack (together with Prins and Gomez, the latter Evans' bassist for over 11 years) negotiates its challenges with finesse. Prins switches to acoustic guitar for the trio's powerful interpretation of Denny Zeitlin's beautiful requiem "Quiet Now." Highly recommended. ~Review by Ken Dryden

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zimster   User offline   31 October 2014 10:30


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