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Triple Threat is the fourth album by saxophonist Jimmy Heath featuring performances recorded in 1962 originally released on the Riverside label. Reception Track listing. All compositions by Jimmy Heath except as indicated. Goodbye" (Gordon Jenkins) - 7:04.
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Triple threat or Triple Threat may refer to: Media and performing arts. Triple threat (entertainer), a performer who excels at acting, singing, and dancing. Triple Threat (film), a 1948 Hollywood film. During World War II, Heath was rejected for the draft for being under the weight limit. From late 1945 through most of 1946 he performed with the Nat Towles band. In 1946 he formed his own band, which was a fixture on the Philly jazz scene until 1949. John Coltrane was one of four saxophonists in this band, which played gigs with Charlie Parker and also at the Apollo Theater in Harlem. Although Heath recalls that the band recorded a few demos on acetate, it never released any recordings, and its arrangements were lost at a Chicago train station
This album has an average beat per minute of 124 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 90/201 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Triple Threat. BPM Profile Triple Threat. Album starts at BPM, ends at BPM (+0), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Jimmy Heath.
The Jimmy Heath Sextet has been added to your Cart. 2 LPs on 1 CD STEREO 24 BIT DIGITALLY REMASTERED These two albums, The Quota and Triple Threat by the Jimmy Heath sextet, present the Philadelphia brothers-in-arms in a series of particularly impressive blowing sessions, thanks not only to the quality of the soloists, but also to the framework created by Heath s fine arrangements. The three horns deliver admirably on both albums
Triple Threat is the fourth album by saxophonist Jimmy Heath featuring performances recorded in 1962 originally released on the Riverside label.
Jimmy Heath has long been at least a triple threat as a musician (tenor, flute and soprano), arranger and composer. On this 1998 CD reissue, Heath sticks to tenor, performing "Make Someone Happy" and "The More I See You' while joined by pianist Cedar Walton and his two brothers, bassist Percy Heath and drummer Albert "Tootie" Heath. The other five numbers consist of four of his originals (best-known is "Gemini") plus a reworking of the ballad "Goodbye.