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The JW-Jones- Kissing in 29 Days (2006) Lossless

23-07-2015, 17:11
Music | Blues | Rock | FLAC / APE

The JW-Jones- Kissing in 29 Days (2006) Lossless

Artist: The JW-Jones
Title Of Album: Kissing in 29 Days
Year Of Release: 2006
Label: Northern Blues
Genre: Blues, Rockin' Blues, Modern Electric Blues
Format: Flac
Quality: Lossless
Total Time: 68:23 Min
Total Size: 434 Mb (covers)


01. Kissing In 29 Days
02. Hey Girl
03. All My Money
04. I Don't Want To Hear
05. Games
06. Parasomnia (With David 'Fathead' Newman)
07. Fly To You
08. Got Me Chasin'
09. Way Too Late
10. Hallelujah I Love Her So (With David 'Fathead' Newman)
11. Pretty Little Sweet Thing
12. Standing In Line
13. No Love
14. Here She Comes (With David 'Fathead' Newman)

The brief jump blues craze spearheaded by the Brian Setzer Orchestra petered out in the mid-'90s but someone forgot to tell Canadian guitarist JW-Jones. His fourth release is a logical extension of 2004's My Kind of Evil as Jones brings the six-piece Wind-Chill Factor Horns, along with legendary Ray Charles' tenor saxman David "Fathead" Newman, to enliven the proceedings. The result is a nearly-70-minute set of rollicking, generally upbeat brassy blues and bluesy jazz, performed with such gleeful enthusiasm that most listeners won't mind that the songs, the majority of them Jones originals, are a bit on the generic side. Close your eyes and you'd think you are listening to a well-recorded disc from the '50s as Jones tears into zippy instrumentals such as "Parasomnia" with the intensity and joyous gusto of many of the greats in the genre such as Johnny Otis, Roy Milton, early Ike Turner or even Roomful of Blues. Vocally, Jones aims for the smooth style of Harry Connick, Jr., even if his pipes aren't quite up to the task. Still, he's obviously having such a blast that you can overlook some of the imperfections, especially when he lays into a stinging guitar lead. Certainly T-Bone Walker is an influence on his string bending, but so is Albert King and even Michael Bloomfield. Covers of Little Milton (who was due to guest on these sessions, but passed away before the dates), Jimmy McCracklin and Ray Charles (on a spirited "Hallelujah I Love Her So" with Newman guesting) don't distract from Jones' own tunes that dominate the album, and that's a huge compliment. Most impressive is that the album picks up steam as it continues and the closing, uncredited, six-minute instrumental (tacked on to the last track) is as powerful as anything that has come before it, especially when Jones rips a scorching solo. It may not be perfect, but Kissing in 29 Days is so consistently satisfying that even at over an hour, you may find yourself wanting more.

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