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Ben Coleman FLAC album

Performer: Ben Coleman
Genre: Other
Title: Bright Lights, Fun City
FLAC version ZIP size: 1706 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1230 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1351 mb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 546

These aren't encounters in the confrontational sense, but a merger of great musical minds.

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The Genius of Coleman Hawkins is a 1957 album by tenor saxophonist Coleman Hawkins, featuring the Oscar Peterson quartet. I'll Never Be The Same" (Gus Kahn, Matty Malneck, Frank Signorelli) – 3:29. You're Blasé" (Ord Hamilton, Bruce Sievier) – 3:35. I Wished on the Moon" (Dorothy Parker, Ralph Rainger) – 3:38. How Long Has This Been Going On?" (George Gershwin, Ira Gershwin) – 3:54. Like Someone in Love" (Johnny Burke, Jimmy Van Heusen) – 3:55.

In the 1950s, Hawkins performed with more traditional musicians such as Red Allen and Roy Eldridge, with whom he appeared at the 1957 Newport Jazz Festival and recorded Coleman Hawkins Encounters Ben Webster with fellow tenor saxophonist Ben Webster along with Oscar Peterson, Herb Ellis, Ray Brown, and Alvin Stoller. At the behest of Impulse Records producer Bob Thiele, Hawkins availed himself of a long-desired opportunity to record with Duke Ellington for the 1962 album Duke Ellington Meets Coleman Hawkins alongside Ellington band stalwarts Johnny Hodges, Lawrence Brown, Ray Nance, and Harry Carney as well as the Duke.

Streaming + Download. Includes high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. Paying supporters also get unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app. Purchasable with gift card. Ben Coleman Greenville, South Carolina. 23 year old singer/songwriter from Greenville, SC.

Album originally released in 1959. This session was recorded in Hollywood, October 16th 1957.

Coleman Hawkins and Ben Webster first met at a Kansas City jam session at which Hawkins finally encountered his match in local tenors Webster, Herschel Evans, and Lester Young. The all-night meeting has become the stuff of legend (and a continuous thread in Robert Altman's film Kansas City, though there it's reduced to two tenors).