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Kenny Burrell - Blue Lights, Volume 1 album mp3

Kenny Burrell - Blue Lights, Volume 1 album mp3

Performer: Kenny Burrell
Title: Blue Lights, Volume 1
Released: 1958
Style: Hard Bop
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 558

Midnight Blue is a 1963 album by Jazz guitarist Kenny Burrell featuring Stanley Turrentine on tenor saxophone, Major Holley on double bass, Bill English on drums and Ray Barretto on conga, and is one of Burrell's best-known works for Blue Note

Kenneth Earl Burrell (born July 31, 1931) is an American jazz guitarist known for his work on the Blue Note label. His collaborations with Jimmy Smith produced the 1965 Billboard Top Twenty hit album Organ Grinder Swing. He has cited jazz guitarists Charlie Christian and Django Reinhardt as influences, along with blues guitarists T-Bone Walker and Muddy Waters. Burrell is a professor and Director of Jazz Studies at the UCLA Herb Alpert School of Music.

Blue Lights is an album by American jazz guitarist Kenny Burrell recorded in 1958 and released on the Blue Note label as two 12 inch LP's entitled Volume 1 and Volume 2. The cover features artwork by Andy Warhol. All compositions by Kenny Burrell except as indicated. Volume 1. "Phinupi" - 9:47. Scotch Blues" ( Duke Jordan ) - 8:00. The Man I Love " ( George Gershwin, Ira Gershwin ) - 6:47. I Never Knew" ( Ted Fio Rito, Gus Kahn ) - 12:37 Bonus track on CD reissue.

This album has an average beat per minute of 112 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 102/128 BPM). Tracklist Blue Lights, Volume 2. 1. Rock Salt. 128 BPM. 2. The Man I Love.

Kenny Burrell – Tin Tin Deo (Full Album) 1977. Gerry Mulligan - Night Lights (1963). Ronnell Bright Kenny Burrell Leonard Gaskin – Bright's Spot. Kenny Burrell - Blue Lights Volume 1. 35:07. Kenny Burrell - Blue Lights Vol 2. Massimo Casulini. was on the first volume), bassist Sam Jones, and drummer Art Blakey. The all-star group performs two standards ("Caravan" and the guitarist's feature on "Autumn in New York"), Sam Jones' "Chuckin'," and Burrell's "Rock Salt. This is excellent music that easily fits into the bop mainstream of the period.

On your second album Kenny Burrell, Volume 2, you had Horace Silver as pianist. That was also on Blue Note – we all knew each other there. He was a tremendous composer. I was so happy to have Horace on that record, as well as Hank Mobley. And don’t forget Art Blakey; he was on Blue Lights. You also worked with Oscar Peterson.

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