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We'll Be Together Again

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Album Review

When We'll Be Together Again was recorded in 1976, a 31-year-old Pat Martino was four years away from being operated on for the brain aneurysm that would wipe out his memory. The Philadelphia guitarist was also very much at the height of his creative powers — a fact that's hard to miss on this excellent session, which 32 Jazz reissued on CD in 1998. Forming an intimate duo with electric pianist Gil Goldstein, Martino is at his most introspective on sparse interpretations of the standards "You Don't Know What Love Is" and "Willow Weep for Me" as well as Henry Mancini's "Dreamsville," J.J. Johnson's "Lament," and Stephen Sondheim's "Send in the Clowns." Martino's lyricism was never more personal than it is on this album, which was first released by Muse and was out of print for many years. Thankfully, We'll Be Together Again finally came out on CD when 32 Jazz reissued it in 1998.

Customer Reviews

One of the most beautiful, soulful albums ever . . .

This is my favorite duo album of all time. If this one doesn't hit you in the gut, get yourself checked out.

Dreamy

This album presents some of the most soulful and dreamy guitar/(electric) piano music to be found anywhere. Martino and Goldstein hot all the right notes together on this release. Personal favorites are: We'll Be Together Again, You Don't Know What Love Is and Willow Weep For Me. Pat and Gil create an incredible mood throughout. For this type of mellow, dreamy jazz - you'd be hard pressed to find anything better than this album.

Biography

Born: August 25, 1944 in Philadelphia, PA

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

One of the most original of the jazz-based guitarists to emerge in the 1960s, Pat Martino made a remarkable comeback after brain surgery in 1980 to correct an aneurysm caused him to lose his memory and completely forget how to play. It took years, but he regained his ability, partly by listening to his older records. Martino began playing professionally when he was 15. He worked early on with groups led by Willis Jackson, Red Holloway, and a series of organists, including Don Patterson, Jimmy Smith,...
Full Bio