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My Foolish Heart

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Album Review

Producer and saxman Houston Person has a knack for working with soulful singers — along with his longtime cohort Etta Jones, he's helmed sessions for Charles Brown, Lorez Alexandria, Dakota Staton and many others. Person's latest discovery is Everett Greene, a 64-year-old Indianapolis native sporting a classic sound on this, his debut recording. He's got a deep, rich baritone with a good share of vibrato — not so much in the Johnny Hartman school, but a definite throwback to earlier, vintage crooners like Billy Eckstine, Arthur Prysock and Earl Coleman. A lightly swinging backup combo, led by Person, puts Greene in a comfortable groove on this all-standards set. Nothing earthshattering, but enjoyable.


Born: 16 February 1934 in Washington DC

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '90s

Everett Greene is a late bloomer who did not record his first album (At Last) until he was already 60. He started singing doo wop professionally in the early '50s. Greene served in the Marines during the Korean War, and after his discharge he settled in Indianapolis. He became interested in jazz when he heard such local musicians as Wes Montgomery, Freddie Hubbard, and David Baker. But Greene did not pursue his love of jazz for many years. He had a day job as a machinist, and his singing was largely...
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My Foolish Heart, Everett Greene
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