iTunes

A abrir a iTunes Store.Se o iTunes não abrir, clique no ícone da aplicação iTunes na Dock ou no ambiente de trabalho do Windows.Indicador de progresso
A abrir a iBooks Store.Se o iBooks não abrir, clique na app iBooks na Dock.Indicador de progresso
iTunes

O iTunes é a forma mais fácil no mundo de organizar e aumentar a sua colecção de suportes digitais.

Não conseguimos localizar o iTunes no computador. Para ouvir um excerto e comprar música de Twentysomething de Jamie Cullum, descarregue o iTunes agora.

Já tem o iTunes? Clique em Tenho o iTunes, para abri-lo agora.

Tenho o iTunes Descarga gratuita
iTunes para Mac + PC

Twentysomething

Jamie Cullum

Abra o iTunes para ouvir um excerto, comprar e descarregar música.

Crítica do álbum

Already a sensation in his native England, 22-year-old piano man Jamie Cullum comes off like a hip amalgamation of Harry Connick, Jr. and Randy Newman on his sophomore effort, Twentysomething. As with Blue Note's crossover wunderkind Norah Jones, Cullum works best when he's not trying too hard to please hardcore jazz aficionados, but it's not too difficult to imagine his bonus-track version of Pharrell Williams' "Frontin'" turning some jazz fans onto the Neptunes. Showcasing Cullum's sardonic wit and lounge-savvy attitude, the album deftly flows from singer/songwriter love songs to jazzy barroom romps and reappropriated modern rock tunes. Cullum has a warm voice with a slight rasp that retains a bit of his Brit accent even though his influences — Nat King Cole, Frank Sinatra, Tom Waits — are resolutely American. Truthfully, Cullum isn't the most accomplished vocalist and his piano chops are pleasant at best — Oscar Peterson he ain't. That said, he's still a kick. What he lacks in technique he makes up for in swagger and smarts as many of his original compositions reveal. On the swinging and wickedly humorous title track — a take on postgraduate slackerdom — Cullum sardonically laments, "After years of expensive education, a car full of books and anticipation, I'm an expert on Shakespeare and that's a hell of a lot but the world don't need scholars as much as I thought." It's a timely statement in our overeducated, underemployed "dot-bomb" economy and deftly posits Cullum as a jazz singer as much of as for his generation. Also compelling are his choices of cover tunes, as he is able to imprint his own persona on the songs while magnifying what made them brilliant to begin with. To these ends, Jeff Buckley's "Lover, You Should've Come Over" gets a gut-wrenchingly minimalist treatment and Radiohead's "High and Dry" comes off as the best Bruce Hornsby song you've never heard. Conversely, Cullum treats jazz standards as modern pop tunes, reworking them into contemporary styles that are neither cynical nor awkward. In fact, his atmospheric, '70s AM pop take on "Singin' in the Rain," replete with string backgrounds and Cullum's percolating Rhodes keyboard, is one of the most appealing cuts on the album, lending the Great American Songbook warhorse an air of virginity.

Biografia

Nascimento: Agosto/08/1979 em Rochford, Essex, England

Género: Jazz

Anos em actividade: '00s, '10s

British pianist/vocalist Jamie Cullum mixes jazz with melodic pop and rock into a crossover style that calls to mind such artists as Harry Connick, Jr. and Norah Jones. In that vein, Cullum will just as often cover a swinging jazz standard as a modern rock song, and his original compositions deftly move from earnest ballads to songs of sardonic wit. Having played guitar and piano since age eight, Cullum developed an avid interest in jazz passed down from his older brother Ben. Inspired by such...
Biografia completa
Twentysomething, Jamie Cullum
Ver no iTunes

Classificações do cliente

Não recebemos classificações suficientes para apresentar uma média para este(a) álbum.

Influências

Seguidores

Contemporâneos