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Jazz contemporain - Paru le 1 janvier 1990 | Go Jazz

Livret

Rock - Paru le 1 octobre 2016 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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Jazz - Paru le 1 janvier 1965 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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Pop/Rock - Paru le 8 mai 1996 | Columbia

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Jazz - Paru le 1 janvier 1964 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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Jazz - Paru le 1 mai 1991 | Georgie Fame

Better known for rock/pop, Fame makes a good, sometimes worthy, jazz statement. © Ron Wynn /TiVo
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Jazz - Paru le 2 novembre 2018 | ODIN

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Jazz - Paru le 1 juin 2015 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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Jazz contemporain - Paru le 15 août 2000 | Go Jazz

Livret
When Georgie Fame's name is mentioned, many people immediately think of his 1960s pop hits or his years as Van Morrison's keyboardist. But listeners should not forget that Fame is also a swinging jazz singer, and Poet in New York is an appealing demonstration of what he can do in an acoustic hard bop setting. Fame makes no concessions to pop, rock, or R&B tastes on this 2000 release, which is about as straight-ahead as it gets. Drawing on such influences as Mark Murphy, Jon Hendricks, and Bob Dorough, the British vocalist gets heavily into vocalise and reminds us how expressive an interpreter of lyrics he can be. Spontaneity prevails on material that ranges from Neal Hefti's "Girl Talk" and Billy Strayhorn's "Lush Life" to Rodgers & Hart's "Do It the Hard Way." Fame (who is joined by tenor saxman Bob Malach, pianist David Hazeltine, bassist Peter Washington, and drummer Louis Hayes) acknowledges some of the masters of vocalise, interpreting Hendricks' lyrics to Horace Silver's "Doodlin'" and King Pleasure's lyrics to Lester Young's "Jumpin' with Symphony Sid." The improviser also does some writing of his own, providing lyrics for no less than three Tadd Dameron pieces: "On a Misty Night," "Accentuate the Bass," and "That's the Way It Goes." Produced by Ben Sidran, Poet in New York is enthusiastically recommended to anyone who likes hearing Fame as a pure, unapologetic jazz vocalist. © Alex Henderson /TiVo
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Pop/Rock - Paru le 27 juillet 2007 | Sony BMG Music Entertainment

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Jazz contemporain - Paru le 25 juin 1992 | Go Jazz

Livret
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Pop/Rock - Paru le 1 octobre 1969 | Legacy Recordings

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Pop - Paru le 27 septembre 2004 | Three Line Whip

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Be Bop - Paru le 15 août 2000 | GoJazz

When Georgie Fame's name is mentioned, many people immediately think of his 1960s pop hits or his years as Van Morrison's keyboardist. But listeners should not forget that Fame is also a swinging jazz singer, and Poet in New York is an appealing demonstration of what he can do in an acoustic hard bop setting. Fame makes no concessions to pop, rock, or R&B tastes on this 2000 release, which is about as straight-ahead as it gets. Drawing on such influences as Mark Murphy, Jon Hendricks, and Bob Dorough, the British vocalist gets heavily into vocalise and reminds us how expressive an interpreter of lyrics he can be. Spontaneity prevails on material that ranges from Neal Hefti's "Girl Talk" and Billy Strayhorn's "Lush Life" to Rodgers & Hart's "Do It the Hard Way." Fame (who is joined by tenor saxman Bob Malach, pianist David Hazeltine, bassist Peter Washington, and drummer Louis Hayes) acknowledges some of the masters of vocalise, interpreting Hendricks' lyrics to Horace Silver's "Doodlin'" and King Pleasure's lyrics to Lester Young's "Jumpin' with Symphony Sid." The improviser also does some writing of his own, providing lyrics for no less than three Tadd Dameron pieces: "On a Misty Night," "Accentuate the Bass," and "That's the Way It Goes." Produced by Ben Sidran, Poet in New York is enthusiastically recommended to anyone who likes hearing Fame as a pure, unapologetic jazz vocalist. © Alex Henderson /TiVo
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Pop/Rock - Paru le 19 novembre 1971 | Legacy Recordings

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Jazz - Paru le 1 janvier 1966 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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Chanson francophone - Paru le 1 janvier 1968 | Legacy Recordings

Georgie Fame was firmly enrolled within his pop phase by 1968, and Third Face of Fame did not care who noticed. In fact, it rather hoped that everybody lured into earshot by his recent chart-topping lament for outlaws Bonnie & Clyde (the opening "The Ballad of Bonnie & Clyde," of course), would all come hurtling in. In fact they didn't, and the album marked Fame's first non-charting outing since his debut, five years before -- which means the millions missed out on a handful of cuts that were at least as enjoyable as the hit. A version of the Beatles' "When I'm 64" rivals any other cover of that song, with Fame's treatment truly capturing the foreboding that lurks behind the superficial buoyancy of the lyric, while there's also a heartfelt version of George and Ira Gershwin's "Someone to Watch Over Me." Earlier fans are treated to a powerful visit to "St James Infirmary," which proves that Fame has lost none of his earlier taste for menacing R&B, while the closing romp through Donovan's "Mellow Yellow" is nothing if not, er, mellow. Third Face of Fame can scarcely be recommended to anybody yearning for Fame himself to return to the blues-breaking growl of old. But, as an example of British pop's own longtime fascination with "adult"-sounding entertainment, it's certainly an enjoyable slice of very easy listening. © Dave Thompson /TiVo
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R&B - Paru le 21 mai 2021 | Rhythm & Blues Records

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Jazz contemporain - Paru le 8 octobre 2012 | Three Line Whip

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Pop - Paru le 26 juillet 2004 | Columbia