Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)
Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)
Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)
Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)
Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)
Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)

Clark Terry - Color Changes (Pure Pleasure)

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Clark Terry (trumpet, flugelhorn) [click here to see more vinyl featuring Clark Terry]

Jimmy Knepper (trombone)

Julius Watkins (French horn)

Yusef Lateef (tenor, flute, English horn, oboe) [click here to see more vinyl featuring Yusef Lateef]

Seldon Powell (tenor, flute)

Tommy Flanagan (piano) [click here to see more vinyl featuring Tommy Flanagan]

Joe Benjamin (bass)

Ed Shaughnessy (drums)

Budd Johnson (piano : B2)

1 LP, standard sleeve

Limited edition

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33 RPM

Size : 12'’



Record Press : Pallas

Label : Pure Pleasure Records

Original Label : Candid

Recorded at Nola Penthouse Studios, New York City, November 19th 1960 

Engineered by Bob d'Orleans

Produced by Nat Hentoff

Re-mastered by Graeme Durham at The Exchange, U.K.

Originally released in 1961

Reissued in October 2006

Tracks :

Side A :

1. Blue Waltz (la Valse Bleue)
2. Brother Terry
3. Flutin and Fluglin
4. No Problem

Side B :

1. La Rive Gauche
2. Nahstye Blues
3. Chat Qui Peche (A Cat That Fishes)


« This is one of flügelhornist Clark Terry's finest albums. Terry had complete control over the music and, rather than have the usual jam session, he utilized an octet and arrangements by Yusef Lateef, Budd Johnson, and Al Cohn. The lineup of musicians (C.T., trombonist Jimmy Knepper, Julius Watkins on French horn, Yusef Lateef on tenor, flute, oboe, and English horn, Seldon Powell doubling on tenor and flute, pianist Tommy Flanagan, bassist Joe Benjamin, and drummer Ed Shaughnessy) lives up to its potential, and the charts make good use of the sounds of these very individual stylists. The material, which consists of originals by Terry, Duke Jordan, Lateef, and Bob Wilber, is both rare and fresh, and the interpretations always swing. Highly recommended » AllMusic Review by Scott Yanow

Possessor of the happiest sound in jazz, flügelhornist Clark Terry always plays music that is exuberant, swinging, and fun. A brilliant (and very distinctive) soloist, he gained early experience playing trumpet in the viable St. Louis jazz scene of the early '40s (where he was an inspiration for Miles Davis) and, after performing in a Navy band during World War II, he gained a strong reputation playing with the big band of Charlie Barnet (1947-1948), the orchestra and small groups of Count Basie (1948-1951), and particularly with Duke Ellington (1951-1959). Terry, a versatile swing/bop soloist who started specializing on flügelhorn in the mid-'50s, had many features with Ellington (including "Perdido") and started leading his own record dates during that era. He recorded regularly in the 1960s including a classic set with the Oscar Peterson Trio and several dates with the quintet he co-led with valve trombonist Bob Brookmeyer.


AllMusic : 5 / 5 , Discogs : 4.77 / 5 , Scott Yanow :  Music 9, Sound 9

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