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A Day in New York

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Download links and information about A Day in New York by Bill Evans, Tony Scott. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Jazz genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 02:09:17 minutes.

Artist: Bill Evans, Tony Scott
Release date: 2003
Genre: Jazz
Tracks: 24
Duration: 02:09:17
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Five 7:46
2. She's Different 3:33
3. The Lady Is a Tramp 4:00
4. Tenderly 4:38
5. Blues for Three Horns 6:12
6. I Remember You 3:31
7. Lullaby of the Leaves 8:56
8. A Shoulder to Cry On 3:01
9. At Home With the Blues 3:11
10. There Will Never Be Another You 4:35
11. Portrait of Ravi 4:22
12. Body and Soul 4:50
13. I Can't Get Started 6:57
14. Gone With the Wind 6:01
15. The Explorer 6:30
16. If I'm Lucky 3:04
17. The Chant 3:37
18. Villa Jazz 4:50
19. Zonk 5:33
20. Blues for Five 4:51
21. Third Moon 7:39
22. For Pete's Sake 6:44
23. Just One of Those Things 7:33
24. Franzy Pants 7:23

Details

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Tony Scott led several small groups of various sizes during the month of November 1957, resulting in three separate LPs being issued by Seeco, Carlton, and Perfect without duplicating any of the 24 tracks. This Fresh Sound two-CD set collects everything recorded during these sessions. Scott's core group features pianist Bill Evans (not long after he was discharged from military service), either Milt Hinton or Henry Grimes on bass, and drummer Paul Motian. In addition to his powerful clarinet, Scott plays a potent baritone sax on six selections. The music includes a few standards, a handful of originals by Scott, and some obscure compositions. Trombonist Jimmy Knepper is a guest on several songs, providing a perfect foil for the leader in a snappy take of "The Lady Is a Tramp," with the soloing on clarinet and baritone saxophonist Sahib Shihab following Knepper. Trumpeter Clark Terry (still with Duke Ellington at the time) blows a very soft solo in a subdued arrangement of "Tenderly." Even though Evans was yet to make his mark as a leader or composer, his "Five" is heard in extended form rather than as a brief signoff as he played on early recording dates of his own. He also solos brilliantly in "There Will Never Be Another You." The title to this collection is a bit misleading, as trustworthy discographies list these sessions as being recorded over several days. Because obtaining each of the originally issued LPs is likely to be very expensive for collectors, this comprehensive CD set is the better alternative.