Shelly Manne and Bill Evans - Empathy (2LP, 45RPM, 200g)
Shelly Manne and Bill Evans - Empathy (2LP, 45RPM, 200g)
Shelly Manne and Bill Evans - Empathy (2LP, 45RPM, 200g)
Shelly Manne and Bill Evans - Empathy (2LP, 45RPM, 200g)

Shelly Manne and Bill Evans - Empathy (2LP, 45RPM, 200g)

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€95,00
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WE USUALLY SHIP VINYL WITHIN 3 TO 5 WORKING DAYS
But due to high demand we sometines need more time

ORDER LIMITED TO ONE ITEM PER CUSTOMER

Bill Evans, piano [click here to see more vinyl featuring Bill Evans]

Shelly Manne, drums [click here to see more vinyl featuring Shelly Manne]

Monty Budwig, bass

 

2 LPs, standard sleeve

Limited edition

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 200g

Record color : black

Speed : 45RPM

Size : 12''

Stereo

Studio

Record Press :  Quality Record Pressings

Label :  Analogue Productions 

Original Label :  Verve records

Recorded in New York, August 14, 1962

Engineered by Rudy Van Gelder

Produced by Creed Taylor

Remastered by George Marino at Sterling Sound

Originally released in 1962

Reissued in 2013

 

Tracks :

Side A:

  1. The Washington Twist

Side B:

  1. Danny Boy
  2. Let's Go Back to The Waltz

Side C:

  1. With a Song In My Heart

Side D:

  1. Goodbye
  2. I Believe In You

 

Reviews :

"This album came about through a fortuitous convergence of circumstances. Shelly Manne & His Men were appearing at New York's Village Vanguard, sharing the bill with the Bill Evans Trio. Getting Riverside's permission to let the pianist participate, Creed Taylor set up a session at Rudy Van Gelder's studio with Evans and Manne sharing top billing. Manne's bass player, Monty Budwig, made up the trio. This was a busman's holiday for Evans, who was freed from the musical parameters he had set for his then-current trio. The result is that his playing seemed lighter, freer, and more relaxed than it had for a while. The album kicks off with a jaunty version of Irving Berlin's "The Washington Twist" from the unsuccessful Mr. President, with Budwig sharing the honors with Evans as much as Manne. Manne spends most of his time driving Evans into more diminished and sharper playing than was usually Evans' wont. Another relatively unfamiliar Berlin work, "Let's Go Back to the Waltz," gives full reign to Evans' lyricism. The longest tune on the set is an audacious, almost lampooned version of "With a Song in My Heart" with light chordal phrasing that pretty much characterized much of the tone coming from this session. Listening to these three, it's clear that everyone was having a good time and simply enjoying being relieved of their duties with their regular combos, even if for just one day." AllMusic Review by Dave Nathan

 

Rating:

AllMusic 4/5  ,  Discogs 4.43 / 5

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