» » The Incredible Jimmy Smith - Back At The Chicken Shack

The Incredible Jimmy Smith - Back At The Chicken Shack album flac

Performer: The Incredible Jimmy Smith
Genre: Jazz
Title: Back At The Chicken Shack
Released: 1985
Style: Contemporary Jazz, Cool Jazz
FLAC version ZIP size: 1471 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1678 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1165 mb
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 728

Smith's Midnight Special album was recorded at these same sessions, and is also exceptional.

Recorded on April 25, 1960. Matrix, Runout (A Side Runout): BNLP-4117-A VAN GELDER "Ear".

1. Back At The Chicken Shack. Written-By – Jimmy Smith. Originally recorded on April 25, 1960 at the Van Gelder Studio, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey All transfers from analog to digital made at 24-bit resolution Tracks 1-4 originally issued in 1963 as Blue Note BST 84117 Track 5 originally issued in 1979 on Blue Note LT-1092. Matrix, Runout: GD X5772-CD.

Album · 1963 · 4 Songs. The Cat - The Incredible Jimmy Smith (Originals). The Complete Verve Singles.

Jimmy Smith's April 25, 1960 session with the perfect cast of Stanley Turrentine, Kenny Burrell and Donald Bailey produced these two classic albums that are the pinnacle of the organ-tenor style. A perfect selection of material played at the perfect tempo by great musicians who connect on the deepest, most soulful level. Not a bad day's work. Mastered by Kevin Gray & Steve Hoffman at AcousTech. Jimmy Smith - organ Stanley Turrentine - tenor saxophone Kenny Burrell - guitar Donald Bailey - drums. Recorded at the Van Gelder Studio, Englewood Cliffs, NJ on April 25, 1960.

The INCREDIBLE JIMMY SMITH. Back At The Chicken Shack (reissue). The INCREDIBLE JIMMY SMITH. Format: LP Cat: WLV 82120 Released: 12 Mar 19 Genre: Jazz. Side 1. 1. "Back At The Chicken Shack" (7:57). 2. "Minor Chant" (7:27). 3. "On The Sunny Side Of The Street" (5:47).

What is the Chicken Shack? What transcendental love notes are Smith and that rooster slipping back and forth? I imagine the release’s four tracks must be a dose of those sweet nothings. Maybe the record’s title and cover aren’t so reflective of the music’s seductive nightclub sway, but rather harken to the sound’s origins. But be warned, nothing about this album posits snobbery. The Incredible Jimmy Smith plays for the proles, for the farmhands. Any aristocracy is left in the dust as we slither into When I Grow Too Old To Dream, a mushier track than its predecessor but nonetheless alluring. At the halfway mark of the track Smith skates back into our lap-quite literally seeming to roll around on the keys-and without much patience for the tense or rigid. His genius picks up the melody and plops it on a platter of sugary delights, if only for a few moments.