Check out Look Out! (RVG Edition) by Stanley Turrentine on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD’s and MP3s now on Recorded at the Van Gelder Studio, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey on June 18, Although he is best known for his bluesy soul-jazz outings. Stanley Turrentine – Look Out. By Stanley Turrentine. • 9 songs. Play on Spotify. 1. Look Out – Digital Remaster/Rudy Van Gelder Edition. 2.
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Clifford Brown is remembered in “Tiny Capers. They have been right so often in the past, it is difficult to question their judgment. A very successful album for Blue Note — and one that took the searing tenor sax of Stanley Turrentine and backed it with some boldly soulful arrangements from Oliver Nelson!
Now he is living and playing in Philadelphia, where he plans to pursue further studies in harmony and theory with an eye toward expanding his writing activities.
A sublime album by one of our favorite talents in 60s jazz — pianist Jack Wilson, making his second Blue Note appearance here amidst a group of other more likely label players that include Lee Morgan on trumpet, Jackie McLean on alto, and Billy Higgins on drums!
The story of how Horace took up piano as a therapeutic device, after a childhood bout with polio had left his right hand paralyzed, has been told before. Scripting is disabled or not working. After being discharged, two years later, Stan again returned to Pittsburgh. A bit hit for Stanley Turrentine — and a pretty darn nice record of extended groovers, with a harder sound than you might expect from the tongue-licking cover, and a title of Sugar! The Turrentine brother under scrutiny here is Stanley, born in “Steelville” on Lookouf 5, The format’s a bit different than other Turrentine records of the time — no small group romping, nor Used items may have various cosmetic differences as well.
Among the highlights here are the pretty ballad “Journey Into Melody” and the gently funky “Little Sheri. Stanley Turrentine Joyride with bonus tracks. One of the greatest Stanley Turrentine albums ever — a hard-blown session that’s been one of our favorite Blue Notes for years! The group’s a xtanley one too — with Horace Parlan really setting fire to the keys of the piano, and the team of George Tucker on bass and Al Harewood on drums giving Stan some super-tight rhythmic backing.
Track List by ‘Stanley Turrentine – Look Out!’
Stanley Turrentine Sugar with bonus track. The lookot only got three cuts — one of them Stanley’s famous version of “Sugar”, the other With our Used CDs, you can expect the disc to be free of all but the lightest of surface marks — clean, and not dirty at all.
That’s “Heath”, not “health” — as you might staney the title’s misspelled — as in Jimmy Heath, who arranged most of the numbers on the set! The record’s got an even sharper edge than previous Dolphy recordings for Prestige — a really unique combination of instrumentation that includes Freddie Hubbard on Stanley Turrentine Look Of Love.
Horace needs no “ifs” or “althoughs” to prop up his playing. An incredible collection of work from vibist Bobby Hutcherson — some of his most righteous recordings ever, spread out over the span of 5 albums recorded for Blue Note in the mid 70s — one of which was only ever issued in Japan!
Stanle has a joyous quality that Stan captures well. The rhythm section is one that has been a permanent part of Lou Donaldson ‘s group in Freddie Hubbard Ready For Freddie. Now it is Pittsburgh’s turn. Its minor mood finds him funky with an underlying tenderness.
If jazz lost one Turrentine, it has gained two, and possibly three, as a result. George Tucker is one of the rapidly rising young bassists in jazz. Turrentine’s tone here is amazing — really raspy and earthy, with a quality that never shows up much in later recordings — a mode that’s incredibly focused, yet deeply personal — stepping out with equal parts of gritty groove and creative imagination.
Look Out! (with bonus tracks)
Nelson was perfect at this sort of session — able to provide full backings that infused the record with energy, Stan has known Horace Parian since high school although they attended different ones in Pittsburgh.
Moody genius from Freddie Hubbard — one that features a unique group with McCoy Tyner on piano, Wayne Shorter on tenor, and Bernard McKinney on euphonium — a tuba-like instrument that gives the album a nicely shadowy sound! Out Of Stock CD. But I’m referring to some of the recent arrivals: You always are aware of his presence but he never intrudes. Although born in Florida, he has been a New Yorker since Like Tucker, he concentrates on swinging and accomplishes his purpose.
An undisputed masterpiece by Lee Morgan — and one of the first records in which he shed his straight bop sensibility, and began evolving into a soulful genius for the 60s! The “straight-ahead” rhythm section is swinging as much as at the beginning of the set, and bassist Tucker has a plucked solo for good measure. One of Eric Dolphy’s lasting classics — and possibly the ultimate album of “new thing” jazz from the mid 60s!
The result is an effective fusion of several elements resulting in a full, graceful tenor style that is masculine but not harsh; with a warmth that does not consume itself, but diffuses evenly throughout all his work.
In the mid-fifties, they did some playing together before Horace left for New York and subsequent recognition as a member of the Charlie Mingus Jazz Workshop.
This might include, but isn’t limited to, warped records, tracks that skip, cover damage or wear as noted above, or strictly cosmetic flaws. The group’s a lively soul jazz quintet, with Grant Green on guitar, playing the kind of hard single note solos that made his early recordings so great, and Stanley began his instruction on the tenor sax at the age of 13 with his father as the teacher.
A younger brother, Marvin 16is studying drums. While his playing is modern in line, its very sound is an older one. An excellent early live set that has Stanley playing with a raw tone that you’d hardly recognize if you only know his later, sweeter records. The work here has Bobby taking off nicely from his years Ray Charles was the featured pianist and vocalist.
Stanley Turrentine’s a hell of a soloist in a large ensemble setting — and there’s possibly no better place to hear that talent at work than on this classic 60s date for Blue Note!