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Rock - Publicado el 30 de junio de 1975 | Rhino

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Pop - Publicado el 24 de enero de 2011 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Pop - Publicado el 19 de julio de 2019 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Pop - Publicado el 1 de febrero de 1970 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Pop - Publicado el 23 de enero de 2020 | Fantasy

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Como tantos artistas de su generación (Rod Stewart, Carly Simon, Joni Mitchell, Bob Dylan, Paul McCartney), también James Taylor ha querido grabar un disco dedicado al Gran Cancionero Norteamericano, sueño finalmente cumplido en 2020 con el lanzamiento de American Standards. Taylor espolvorea con su gentil magia una selección de clásicos como "My Blue Heaven", "Moon River" y "The Nearness of You", adaptando estas familiares melodías a su amable e invitante estilo de siempre y basando mayormente los arreglos en la combinación entre su guitarra acústica y la del eximio guitarrista de jazz John Pizzarelli. © TiVo
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Pop - Publicado el 1 de noviembre de 1976 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Rock - Publicado el 23 de agosto de 1977 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Pop - Publicado el 20 de mayo de 1997 | Columbia

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Pop - Publicado el 1 de abril de 1971 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Folk - Publicado el 30 de junio de 1993 | Columbia

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Folk - Publicado el 5 de mayo de 2008 | Columbia

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Pop - Publicado el 21 de junio de 2011 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Rock - Publicado el 13 de noviembre de 2007 | Hear Music

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Don't take the title of James Taylor's One Man Band literally -- this 2007 concert recording may be stripped-down but it's not just James and a guitar, he's supported by keyboardist Larry Goldings, whom Taylor dubs his "one-man band" in the liner notes, as that's all the backing band he has here. Fair enough. But this isn't just a question of clever semantics: as it turns out, Goldings has quite a presence on this intimate album, recorded at a three-night stint at the Colonial Theatre in Pittsfield, MA, during July 2007. During this 19-song set, Taylor gives Goldings plenty of space to grace the songs with solos that show up his jazz chops. This freedom, coupled with Taylor's deceptively easy delivery -- he has a casual authority that comes from touring the same songs steadily for years -- gives this album a unique character among Taylor's catalog. This also makes for an album that relies heavily on standards. All the songs you'd expect are here, all the songs James always plays on tour, but there are also a couple of surprises, like "Chili Dog" from 1972's One Man Dog, which are quite engaging. Perhaps these tunes are a shade too familiar to sound fresh, but given such lovely readings they certainly sound as comforting as a reunion with an old friend for those listeners who haven't been keeping up with Taylor but might pick this up via its release on Starbucks' HearMusic label. So, this can rope in casual fans who will be quite pleased, but this is different enough from 1993's double-disc Live -- as polished and professional as live albums come -- to make this quite interesting for diehards, too. [One Man Band also contains a two-hour concert DVD.] © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Pop - Publicado el 20 de noviembre de 2020 | Fantasy

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Pop - Publicado el 3 de diciembre de 2013 | Rhino - Warner Records

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Pop - Publicado el 1 de mayo de 1975 | Rhino - Warner Records

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JT

Folk - Publicado el 1 de junio de 1977 | Columbia

On his last couple of Warner Bros albums, Gorilla and In the Pocket, James Taylor seemed to be converting himself from the shrinking violet, too-sensitive-to-live "rainy day man" of his early records into a mainstream, easy listening crooner with a sunny outlook. JT, his debut album for Columbia, was something of a defense of this conversion. Returning to the autobiographical, Taylor declared his love for Carly Simon ("There We Are"), but expressed some surprise at his domestic bliss. "Isn't it amazing a man like me can feel this way?" he sang in the opening song, "Your Smiling Face" (a Top 40 hit). At the same time, domesticity could have its temporary depressions ("Another Grey Morning"). The key track was "Secret O' Life," which Taylor revealed as "enjoying the passage of time." Working with his long-time backup band of Danny Kortchmar, Leland Sklar, and Russell Kunkel, and with Peter Asher back in the producer's chair, Taylor also enjoyed mixing his patented acoustic guitar-based folk sound with elements of rock, blues, and country. He even made the country charts briefly with "Bartender's Blues," a genre exercise complete with steel guitar and references to "honky tonk angels" that he would later re-record with George Jones. The album's Top Ten hit was Taylor's winning remake of Jimmy Jones' "Handy Man," which replaced the grit of the original with his characteristic warmth. JT was James Taylor's best album since Mud Slide Slim & the Blue Horizon because it acknowledged the darkness of his earlier work while explaining the deliberate lightness of his current viewpoint, and because it was his most consistent collection in years. Fans responded: JT sold better than any Taylor album since Sweet Baby James. © William Ruhlmann /TiVo
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Folk - Publicado el 31 de agosto de 1991 | Columbia

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Ambientes - Publicado el 1 de enero de 2012 | UME Direct

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Pop - Publicado el 1 de noviembre de 1972 | Rhino - Warner Records

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