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Joe Walsh : The Smoker You Drink, The Player You Get
In between his stints with the James Gang and the Eagles, Joe Walsh tackled his second solo studio album "The Smoker You Drink The Player You Get" which became his most successful solo outing. The 1973 LP continued the heavy and light rock mix of tracks found on his previous release, "Barnstorm". Analogue Productions has done reissue justice to the album that AllMusic decries features some of the most remembered Joe Walsh tracks, but it's not just these that make the album a success. Each of the nine tracks is a song to be proud of. This is a superb album by anyone's standards.
Miles Davis : The New Miles Davis Quintet
Miles Davis concluded a most successful year in 1955 from many standpoints. His playing was sharper than it had been in some time and as lyrical and probing as ever. Critics and fans alike re-acclaimed him as the leading trumpeter in numerous articles and several polls.
Miles Davis All Stars : Walkin’
AllMusic Review by Lindsay Planer The undeniable strength and conviction present in Miles Davis' performance on Walkin', underscores the urgency and passion with which he would rightfully reclaim his status as a primary architect of bop. Davis is supported by his all-stars, consisting of his primary rhythm unit: Horace Silver (piano), Percy Heath (bass), and Kenny Clarke (drums).
Norah Jones : Not Too Late
"Not Too Late" finally showcases the true vocal talents of Norah Jones, who has been on top of the musical world since her "Come Away With Me" debut in 2003. Now, the richly-deserved Analogue Productions treatment on 200-gram, super-silent vinyl, showcases the phenomenal abilities of this young singer.
The Sound of Jazz : Count Basie, Billie Holiday etc
This 200-gram Analogue Productions LP reissue is a magnificent-sounding recording of a historic TV event. For a rare and glorious one-hour nationwide broadcast, CBS brought together 32 leading musicians — a Who's Who of the swing era — including Count Basie, Lester Young, Ben Webster, Billie Holiday, Jo Jones and Coleman Hawkins; the Chicago style players of the same era, like Henry 'Red' Allen, Vic Dickenson, and Pee Wee Russell; and younger 'modernist' musicians such as Gerry Mulligan, Thelonious Monk, and Jimmy Giuffre. These players played separately with their compatriots, but also joined to combine various styles in one group, such as Red Allen's group and the group backing Billie Holiday on "Fine and Mellow".