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Ray Charles - All That Jazz Vol. 30: Young Genius Singing The Blues Vol. 1 (Remastered) (2015)

15-05-2015, 22:09
Music | Jazz | Blues

Ray Charles - All That Jazz Vol. 30: Young Genius Singing The Blues Vol. 1 (Remastered) (2015)

Artist: Ray Charles
Title Of Album: All That Jazz Vol. 30: Young Genius Singing The Blues Vol. 1 (Remastered)
Year Of Release: 2015
Genre: Jazz Blues
Label: Jube Pops
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 49:08
Total Size: 118 MB
Covers: Front

01. Rocking Chair Blues (2:43)
02. Alone In The City (2:52)
03. Can Anyone Ask For More (2:46)
04. C.C. Rider (See, See Rider) (2:31)
05. Walkin' And Talkin' (3:06)
06. I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now (2:15)
07. Honey, Honey (2:39)
08. I'm Glad For Your Sake (2:37)
09. Baby Won't You Please Come Home (2:51)
10. Let's Have A Ball (2:28)
11. Kissa Me, Baby (3:07)
12. Sitting On Top Of The World (2:14)
13. Hey Now (2:15)
14. This Love Of Mine (2:59)
15. Blues Is My Middle Name (Some Day) (3:05)
16. I'm Going Down To The River And Drown Myself (3:00)
17. Midnight Hour (2:58)
18. If I Give You My Love (2:33)

Ray Charles Robinson (September 23, 1930 – June 10, 2004), professionally known as Ray Charles, was an American singer, songwriter, musician and composer, who is sometimes referred to as "The Genius".

He pioneered the genre of soul music during the 1950s by combining rhythm and blues, gospel, and blues styles into the music he recorded for Atlantic Records. He also contributed to the racial integration of country and pop music during the 1960s with his crossover success on ABC Records, most notably with his two Modern Sounds albums. While he was with ABC, Charles became one of the first African-American musicians to be granted artistic control by a mainstream record company.

Charles was blind from the age of seven. Charles cited Nat King Cole as a primary influence, but his music was also influenced by jazz, blues, rhythm and blues, and country artists of the day, including Art Tatum, Louis Jordan, Charles Brown and Louis Armstrong. Charles' playing reflected influences from country blues, barrelhouse and stride piano styles. He had strong ties to Quincy Jones, who often cared for him and showed him the ropes of the "music club industry."

Frank Sinatra called him "the only true genius in show business", although Charles downplayed this notion.

In 2004, Rolling Stone ranked Charles at number ten on their list of the "100 Greatest Artists of All Time", and number two on their November 2008 list of the "100 Greatest Singers of All Time". Billy Joel observed: "This may sound like sacrilege, but I think Ray Charles was more important than Elvis Presley".

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