Count Basie - This Time By Basie - Hits Of The 50's & 60's! mp3 album
Quincy Jones arranged and conducted This Time by Basie, and the record was successful, returning the Count to the pop charts on the eve of the British Invasion. The last five songs here are drawn from Pop Goes the Basie, a 1965 album arranged and conducted by Billy Byers, and produced by Teddy Reig - the playing is as good as the companion work on numbers like "The Hucklebuck.
More Hits of the 50's and 60's (also released as Frankly Basie and Frankly Speaking) is an album released by pianist and bandleader Count Basie and his orchestra featuring jazz versions of songs associated with the singer Frank Sinatra recorded in 1963. It was arranged by Billy Byers and was originally released on the Verve label. The Second Time Around" (Jimmy Van Heusen, Sammy Cahn) - 4:34. Hey! Jealous Lover" (Kay Twomey, Bee Walker, Cahn) - 2:47.
Quincy Jones arranged and conducted This Time by Basie, and the record was successful, returning the Count to the pop charts on the eve of the British Invasion.
Greatest Hits Of The Millennium: 60s (Vol. 1 CD2). Greatest Hits Of The Millennium: 60s (Vol. 2 CD3). 1 CD3). 1 CD1). 2 CD1). 2 CD2). This Time by Basie: Hits of the 50's & 60's! The Greatest Hits of 40 Years. The Best Hits of 60s. Хиты FM. Русский рок в XX веке.
Count Basie by Bob Bernotas, published on October 16, 2015 at All About Jazz. Find more Building a Jazz Library articles. Through the '60s, the '70s, and into the '80s, the Basie band remained the definition of big band jazz. And even after his death on April 26, 1984, The Count Basie Orchestra continued to record and tour under the leadership of three of its most distinguished alumni: first Thad Jones, then Frank Foster, and, from 1995 to 2003, trombonist Grover Mitchell. Bennie Moten: 1930-1932 (Classics, 1996) From 1929 to 1935, Basie was the pianist in Bennie Moten's legendary Kansas City-based territory band.
Count Basie was among the most important bandleaders of the swing era. With the exception of a brief period in the early '50s, he led a big band from 1935 until his death almost 50 years later, and the band continued to perform after he died. Basie's orchestra was characterized by a light, swinging rhythm section that he led from the piano, lively ensemble work, and generous soloing. The orchestra was re-established commercially by the 1955 album Count Basie Swings - Joe Williams Sings (released on Clef Records), particularly by the single "Every Day (I Have the Blues)," which reached the Top Five of the R&B charts and was later inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame. It was followed by This Time by Basie! Hits of the 50's and 60's, which reached the Top 20 and won the 1963 Grammy Award for Best Performance by an Orchestra for Dancing.