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Rare Django

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Download links and information about Rare Django by Django Reinhardt. This album was released in 1990 and it belongs to Jazz, World Music genres. It contains 25 tracks with total duration of 01:13:39 minutes.

Artist: Django Reinhardt
Release date: 1990
Genre: Jazz, World Music
Tracks: 25
Duration: 01:13:39
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Moi aussi 2:44
2. Griserie 2:46
3. Cariñosa 2:55
4. Si j'aime Suzy 2:52
5. Parce que je vous aime 3:21
6. La chanson du large 3:21
7. I Saw Stars 2:42
8. I'm Confessin' (That I Love You) 2:47
9. Le jour où je te vis 3:17
10. From You 2:53
11. Vieni, vieni 2:57
12. Tout le jour, toute la nuit 3:20
13. Cette chanson est pour vous 3:17
14. Darling, je vous aime beaucoup 3:13
15. Mademoiselle Adeleine 2:13
16. Whoa Babe 2:41
17. P.B. Flat Blues 3:00
18. Easy Going 3:02
19. Les salades de L'oncle François 2:19
20. Baby Won't You Please Come Home 3:01
21. Bouncin' Around 3:18
22. Ridin' Along the Moscowa 2:54
23. Gotta Date In Louisiana 2:51
24. Gabriel's Swing 2:42
25. Doin' the New Lowdown 3:13

Details

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This compilation focuses on the early years of Django Reinhardt, primarily focusing on his work as a sideman and not necessarily in jazz bands. The oldest recordings feature Reinhardt on banjo-guitar and do not give him much to do aside from providing rhythm, though one can hear him improvising on guitar in some of the otherwise forgettable features for long obscure singers. Of more interest to jazz fans will be the two previous unreleased tracks ("I Saw Stars" and "I'm Confessin'") that showcase the Quintet of the Hot Club of France backing singer Bert Marshall. There is also a previously unissued alternate take of "Baby Won't You Please Come Home" with the guitarist accompanying trumpeter Bill Coleman, which may have been rejected because of slips by alto saxophonist Christian Wagner and tenor saxophonist Frank "Big Boy" Goudie. The recording quality is fairly good for such vintage material. But this collection will be of more interest to thorough collectors of Django Reinhardt, due to the preponderance of forgettable tracks.