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A Night At the Vanguard

Kenny Burrell

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The Detroit native Kenny Burrell’s playing typifies the art of jazz guitar. He’s been recording since the 1950s and his bop-rooted sound can be heard on dozens and dozens of releases. A Night at the Vanguard captures Burrell, along with drummer Roy Haynes and bassist Richard Davis, performing at the legendary New York nightspot in 1959. (The album was originally released as an LP in 1960; it was reissued in 1966 with the title, Man at Work.) This set of eight songs finds the trio in fine form, and it’s a delight to hear Burrell’s warm, full-bodied tone as he winds his way through blues, ballads, and other numbers. A Night at the Vanguard opens with an original, the bluesy “All Night Long,” where the guitarist nimbly riffs on the familiar form. “Broadway” features a nice exchange of succinct statements between Burrell and Haynes. The guitarist is a great lover of Ellington, and there’s an easygoing version of “Just A-Sittin’ and A-Rockin’” to prove it. The album closes with a mellow, smoothed-out version of the Monk classic, “Well, You Needn’t.”


Nacido/a: Detroit, MI, 31 de julio de 1931

Género: Jazz

Años de actividad: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

One of the leading exponents of straight-ahead jazz guitar, Kenny Burrell is a highly influential artist whose understated and melodic style, grounded in bebop and blues, made him in an in-demand sideman from the mid-'50s onward and a standard by which many jazz guitarists gauge themselves to this day. Born in Detroit in 1931, Burrell grew up in a musical family in which his mother played piano and sang in the Second Baptist Church choir and his father favored the banjo and ukulele. Burrell began...
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