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Chuck Wayne & Joe Puma – Interactions 1973

Chuck Wayne & Joe Puma  Interactions Tracks 1 My Favorite Things (Rodgers, Hammerstein)  5:54 2 Fly Me to the Moon (Howard)  4:29 3 Let’s Do It Again (Wayne)  4:22 4 Little Joes Waltz (Puma)  5:19 5 Body and Soul (Green, Heyman, Sour, Eyton)  7:01 6 Lester Leaps In (Young)  4:44 7 Here’s That Rainy Day (VanHeusen, Burke)  5:43 8 Baubles, ...

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Chuck Wayne & Joe Puma 

Interactions

Tracks

1 My Favorite Things (Rodgers, Hammerstein)  5:54

2 Fly Me to the Moon (Howard)  4:29
3 Let’s Do It Again (Wayne)  4:22
4 Little Joes Waltz (Puma)  5:19
5 Body and Soul (Green, Heyman, Sour, Eyton)  7:01
6 Lester Leaps In (Young)  4:44
7 Here’s That Rainy Day (VanHeusen, Burke)  5:43
8 Baubles, Bangles and Beads (Forrest, Wright)  4:37
9 Satin Doll (Ellington, Strayhorn, Mercer)  4:49
10 There’ll Never Be Another You (Gordon, Warren)  5:14
11 I’ll Get Along (Wayne)  7:16
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Joe Puma & Chuck Wayne – g

Recorded at MacDonald Studio ; November 1973

During the mid-to-late 1960’s it was widely believed — at least among those of us who cared — that our country was about to lost perhaps its only native art form. Jazz Music, afflected with everything bad from terminal apathy to free floating hostility and neglect, was limping along towards imminent doom.
Many jazz players quit. Many others sensing disaster, herded themselves toward the elephant burial grounds of ‘show biz’ and television, choosing to end with a fate night giggle rather than a bang of whimper.
Looking back on that bleak period, although its depressing effects are still with us, a certain pattern og hope emerges. There were and are many signs of life. It seems now that Jazz Music, rather than having died, had merely gone underground for a while in order to survive — much like certain beautiful desert flowers which go through severe drought in a semi-dormant state, waiting for the next rain. Things eventually began to blossom a bit. In the stone canyons of Manhattan good solo piano players sprouted here and here ; cautious bass and guitar duets took root in the timid corners of restaurant — not much at first, but something.
Little by little it has become clear that many of the finest and best jazz players have survived and are still producing, perhaps a bit scarred by the ordeal, but also a bit older and wiser and less likely to let it all slip away again.
Two of the very finest of these seasoned veterans are presented on this album. The collective playing experience of Joe Puma and Chuck Wayne covers an awesome line-up of major jazz artists and singers (if the names of Charlie Parker, Artie Shaw, Tony Benett and Peggy Lee don’t make you stop and think, then you’ve come to the strong record bin).
What the two of them do here together is a level where the men are rapidly separated from the boys.
Jim Hall, original and beautiful liner notes from the cover

[youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0nKgPxzuWTU]
# Peso Formato
Info 310.15 Mb RAR, FLAC

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