11 Songs, 55 Minutes


Mastered for iTunes


Mastered for iTunes

Ratings and Reviews

4.6 out of 5

20 Ratings

20 Ratings

Can’t keep up with this guy!😣

The lowender

I’m just getting used to listening & playing “Still Euge” and all of a sudden here comes “Groove On.” How does he do it? Amazing! Can’t wait to see him December 3rd @ Reading. Love it! Love it! Love it!😊🎷🕊

Euge is My Music Man


There is no bad song by Euge. Saw him this summer in Fl for the first time at the Lyric Theatre. He is as much fun as he is a great musician. I can't wait for the next opportunity to see him play. He is great, great, great! Never thought I'd find another one as satisfying as David Sanborn, but here he is. His sound is so distinctive.

This title song is smooth...makes you want to party. Can't wait for the whole album.

Groove On

Brooks In DHMD

As with all of his music, which I have, this is another great one. His sound is his and the GROOVE he puts in his music is ours to enjoy. Keep them coming

About Euge Groove

Euge Groove -- a pseudonym for saxophone journeyman Steven Eugene Grove -- began playing piano in the second grade and turned to the saxophone at the age of nine or ten. His teacher gave him a classical education on the instrument, which he continued at the University of Miami's School of Music, where he became interested in jazz. Upon graduation, he initially remained in Miami doing sessions and playing in bands such as Expose, where he can be heard on the group's 1987 number one single "Seasons Change."

He then moved to Los Angeles and joined Tower of Power, remaining with the group for about four years. Following this experience, he freelanced, doing sessions and working in backup bands, his clients included Joe Cocker, Eurythmics, the Gap Band, Huey Lewis & the News, Elton John, Bonnie Raitt, Aaron Neville, Eros Ramazotti, and Richard Marx. His saxophone appeared on Marx's Top 20 pop and number one AC hit "Keep Coming Back" in 1991.

At the end of the '90s, Grove developed the persona of Euge Groove, a reworking of his real name, and recorded a demo that attracted the attention of various labels. This demo soon landed him with Warner Bros. Euge Groove, his debut album, was released in May 2000. At the time, the saxophonist was touring in Tina Turner's backup band. He followed up with 2002's Play Date, featuring the singles "Slam Dunk" and "Rewind." In 2004, Grove moved to Narada for the '70s pop-soul-inflected Livin' Large. Grove stuck with the '70s vibe for 2005's Just Feels Right, and then incorporated a more gospel approach for 2007's Born 2 Groove.

He moved to Shanachie for 2009's Sunday Morning. In 2011, Grove returned with his seventh studio effort, the fittingly titled Seven Large on Shanachie, with two more releases following for the label, 2012's House of Groove and 2014's Got 2 B Groovin. In 2016 he delivered Still Euge, featuring guest appearances from Chuck Loeb, Peter White, and others. The similarly funky Groove On! followed on Shanachie in 2017. ~ William Ruhlmann

Hagerstown, MD
November 27, 1962