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Benny Bailey - The Satchmo Legacy
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Benny Bailey - The Satchmo Legacy

6-04-2015, 15:04

Benny Bailey - The Satchmo Legacy

Artist: Benny Bailey
Title Of Album: The Satchmo Legacy
Year Of Release: 2000
Label: Enja
Genre: Jazz
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320kbps / 44.1kHz / Joint-Stereo
Total Time: 53:45 min
Total Size: 121 MB
WebSite: Amazon

01. Someday You'll Be Sorry
02. Ain't Misbehavin'
03. West End Blues
04. After You've Gone
05. Basin Street Blues
06. Pennies From Heaven
07. Do You Know What It Means To Miss New Orleans
08. Home (Where Shadows Fall)
09. A Kiss To Build A Dream On

Recording Date: November 16 - 17, 1999. Benny Bailey trumpet, vocal; John Bunch piano; Bucky Pizzarelli guitar; Jay Leonhart bass; Grady Tate drums.

If New York is really the capitol of jazz, why is that so many American jazz greats have had an easier time earning a living in Europe? Why did Stockholm, Paris, Amsterdam, or Copenhagen offer many improvisers the steady work that eluded them in Mighty Manhattan? Dexter Gordon, Stan Getz, and Art Farmer are among the many American jazz icons who spent long periods of time living in Europe, the continent that also attracted Benny Bailey. The Cleveland-born trumpeter was in his late twenties when he moved to Europe in the early 1950s, and he was still living there when the 20th century came to a close. Many of Bailey's albums have come out on European indies, including The Satchmo Legacy, which was recorded for Germany's Enja label in 1999. As its title indicates, this mostly instrumental CD is a tribute to the seminal trumpeter/vocalist Louis Armstrong. Joined by pianist John Bunch, guitarist Bucky Pizzarelli, bassist Jay Leonhart, and drummer Grady Tate, a 74-year-old Bailey is in good form on "After You've Gone," "Ain't Misbehavin'," and other classics that Armstrong was known for. "A Kiss to Build a Dream On," "Basin Street Blues," and "Do You Know What It Means to Miss New Orleans" aren't songs that Armstrong wrote -- in fact, "Someday You'll Be Sorry" is the CD's only Armstrong original -- but they're songs that he defined. On this session, Bailey's playing isn't as forceful, aggressive, and brassy as it was in the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s, although he is still enjoyable and expressive. The Satchmo Legacy isn't among Bailey's essential albums and isn't recommended to casual listeners, but it's a respectable effort that his diehard fans will appreciate. ~Alex Henderson

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