Download links and information about Soulville by The Ben Webster Quintet. This album was released in 1957 and it belongs to Jazz, Pop genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 49:08 minutes.
|Artist:||The Ben Webster Quintet|
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|1.||Soulville (featuring Unknown)||8:06|
|2.||Late Date (featuring Unknown)||7:15|
|3.||Time on My Hands (featuring Unknown)||4:19|
|4.||Lover, Come Back to Me (featuring Unknown)||8:28|
|5.||Where Are You (featuring Unknown)||4:43|
|6.||Makin' Whoopee (featuring Unknown)||4:31|
|7.||Ill Wind (featuring Harold Arlen)||3:34|
|8.||Who? (featuring Ben Webster)||2:59|
|9.||Boogie Woogie (featuring Unknown)||3:08|
|10.||Roses of Picardy (Previously Unreleased) (featuring Ben Webster)||2:05|
The by turns grizzled and vaporous-toned Webster really hit his stride on the Verve label. During a stretch from roughly 1953-1959, the Ellington alumnus showcased his supreme playing with both combos and string sections, swingers and ballads — and lurking beneath his blustery and hulking sound were solo lines brimming with sophistication and wit. This 1957 date with the Oscar Peterson Trio is one of the highlights of that golden '50s run. After starting off with two bluesy originals — the slow burning title track and gutsy "Late Date" — Webster gets to the heart of things on five wistful ballads: Here, his exquisitely sly "Makin' Whoopee" is only outdone by an incredibly nuanced "Where Are You." Providing sympathetic counterpoint, Peterson forgoes his usual pyrotechnics for some leisurely compact solos; his cohorts — guitarist Herb Ellis, bassist Ray Brown, and drummer Stan Levey — are equally assured and splendid. And ending the set with flair, Webster takes over the piano for three somewhat middling yet still impressive stride and boogie-woogie-styled numbers (these are his only piano recordings). Newcomers shouldn't hesitate to start here.