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Jazz - Released January 1, 2010 | FRANK SINATRA DIGITAL REPRISE

Distinctions The Qobuz Ideal Discography
This compilation album gathers tracks from two sets of recording sessions Frank Sinatra did with Brazilian singer/songwriter Antonio Carlos Jobim, one in 1967 and another in 1969. The first set of sessions in late January and early February 1967 resulted in the ten-track LP Francis Albert Sinatra & Antonio Carlos Jobim, released later in 1967. Jobim joined Sinatra, singing on such tracks as "The Girl from Ipanema," "I Concentrate on You," and "Baubles, Bangles and Beads," with bossa nova arrangements by Claus Ogerman. The second set of sessions held in February 1969 were intended for a follow-up LP to be called SinatraJobim that got as far as having an album cover designed, but never came out. Most of the tracks were issued in 1971, during Sinatra's temporary retirement, on an album called Sinatra & Company, although a couple turned up on singles in the U.S. or overseas, and the Sinatra/Jobim duet "Off Key (Desafinado)" sat in the can for decades, not turning up until the box set The Complete Reprise Studio Recordings in 1995. Despite being separated by two years, the first ten tracks and the second ten fit well together. Sinatra sings gently and sensitively throughout. The chief difference lies in the musical backing, as the 1969 tracks were arranged by Eumir Deodato, with orchestra conducted by Morris Stoloff, and they have less of a Brazilian feel. Still, the sessions have always belonged together on a single disc, and they constitute a special niche in the Sinatra catalog. © William Ruhlmann /TiVo
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Bossa Nova & Brazil - Released November 26, 2010 | Rhino - Warner Records

Distinctions The Qobuz Ideal Discography
In jazz and pop music alike, strings should come with a warning: Please handle with caution – like a vial of nitroglycerine. It’s so easy to surrender to poor taste, or even complete muddiness. Luckily this masterpiece from 1976 avoids all of those pitfalls. Up until this point, João Gilberto was meant to be enjoyed in its purest form: the master of bossa nova, alone with his guitar. With Amoroso, the Brazilian signed a pact with Claus Ogerman, the famous german arranger. An expert in sensual, elegant violins, the man had worked with Antonio Carlos Jobim extensively during the sixties. The pairing of Ogerman and Gilberto seems like a miracle. The repertoire is part Jobim (Wave, Caminhos Cruzados, Triste, Zingaro), and part American standards (’S Wonderful by Gershwin) or from Europe (Spain, with Besame Mucho and d’Italy with Estaté by Brighetti and Martino). João Gilberto gives body and soul in the midst of Ogerman’s strings, which are never heavy, and never obfuscate the singer’s mellow voice. Every moment is an ode to simplicity, elegance and beauty. The ease with which these strangers find each other is astounding. An absolute marvel. © Marc Zisman/Qobuz
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Film Soundtracks - Released September 18, 2015 | WaterTower Music

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Jazz - Released March 1, 1976 | Warner Archives

Urubu is the album that MCA's Jobim probably aspired to be, a total break away from the bossa nova past that is both ambitious and strikingly original. The shock of dissonant strings, percussive and wind sounds from the Brazilian interior greet us on the first track "Bôto," the first of four songs in which a defiant Jobim throws structural complexities at us and sings in Portuguese only. The second four tracks are an even more radical departure; all are classical orchestral pieces, melancholy and even anguished in tone, owing little or nothing to anyone, streaked with imaginative, even avant-garde orchestral touches from Claus Ogerman. Clearly we are not on the Ipanema beach anymore, and although this may be rough going for jazz-minded Jobim fans, the pay-off is a glimpse into the depths of Jobim's soul. © Richard S. Ginell /TiVo
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Bossa Nova & Brazil - Released October 5, 2018 | Universal Digital Enterprises

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Bossa Nova & Brazil - Released January 1, 1957 | Tratore

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Bossa Nova & Brazil - Released August 1, 2018 | Legacy and Alchemy

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Pop/Rock - Released March 22, 1994 | Legacy - Columbia

The arrangements by Tommy Newsom for strings, brass, and woodwinds may be a bit sweet and the 13 performances are often under three minutes, but the resulting music is strangely pleasing. Acoustic guitarist Charlie Byrd always had a strong affinity for Brazilian jazz, and he sticks exclusively to Antonio Carlos Jobim songs (including "Só Danço Samba," "Corcovado," "Dindi," and "The Girl from Ipanema") during this tasteful and melodic effort. Truly beautiful music. © Scott Yanow /TiVo
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Jazz - Released January 30, 2006 | Verve Reissues

On the back of this Verve compilation, it reads, "Everything Antonio Carlos Jobim wrote, played, or sang was for lovers." This is a true fact, but the compilers chose to present a very balanced look at Jobim's career, grabbing songs from the '60s, '70s, and '80s instead of zeroing in on the time of his greatest accomplishments, the early to mid-'60s. © John Bush /TiVo
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World - Released August 12, 2015 | Juan Palomo Records

Pop - Released April 10, 2008 | Amigo Records

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Jazz - Released January 6, 1993 | Philology

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Jazz - Released April 15, 2008 | Stars Records

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Jazz - Released October 22, 2018 | United Soloists

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World - Released February 9, 2013 | Cdvd

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World - Released February 9, 2013 | Cdvd

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French Music - Released October 21, 2016 | CSB Productions

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Pop/Rock - Released November 17, 2005 | RCA Records Label

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World - Released June 24, 2013 | Onlinerecords

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House - Released March 25, 2013 | Cyclo Records