The Private Collection, Vol. 10: Studio Sessions, New York & Chicago, 1965, 1966 & 1971

Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - Stewart Mason
The last entry in a ten-volume set of mostly unreleased studio and live recordings from Duke Ellington's personal collection, Private Collection, Vol. 10 primarily consists of a 1965 re-recording of Ellington's first major extended work, 1943's "Black, Brown, and Beige." The sixth part of that nine-part tone poem, "The Blues," is actually a 1971 recording featuring Tony Watkins on vocals; this is one of the very few times this song was sung by a man. Removing a couple of sections from the original score -- the wartime march that ended the 1943 version is gone, and the "Beige" section is drastically truncated -- Ellington retains all of the tone poem's vivid, ...
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Music CD. . Not in original shrinkwrap. Disc & inserts in like new condition. Case has lost brand new shine. Fuit Blues and Jazz collection. Stored in sealed plastic protection. ... In the event of a problem we guarantee full refund. 1990. Music CD. Read more Show Less

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Editorial Reviews

All Music Guide - Stewart Mason
The last entry in a ten-volume set of mostly unreleased studio and live recordings from Duke Ellington's personal collection, Private Collection, Vol. 10 primarily consists of a 1965 re-recording of Ellington's first major extended work, 1943's "Black, Brown, and Beige." The sixth part of that nine-part tone poem, "The Blues," is actually a 1971 recording featuring Tony Watkins on vocals; this is one of the very few times this song was sung by a man. Removing a couple of sections from the original score -- the wartime march that ended the 1943 version is gone, and the "Beige" section is drastically truncated -- Ellington retains all of the tone poem's vivid, near-symphonic splendor. The rest of the disc consists of a pair of 1966 recordings: a 13-minute take on '50s oft-recorded "Harlem," with some dazzling rhythmic shifts highlighting the orchestra's uncanny musical synchronicity, and "Ad Lib on Nippon," a section of 1963's "The Far East Suite" that doesn't actually have that much of a Japanese character but does feature some sterling bop-like piano-bass jousting by Ellington and John Lamb, followed by an excellent, gently swinging clarinet solo by Jimmy Hamilton.
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 10/25/1990
  • Label: Atlantic
  • UPC: 075679123428
  • Catalog Number: 91234

Tracks

Disc 1
  1. 1 Black (8:09)
  2. 2 Come Sunday (5:59)
  3. 3 Light (6:29)
  4. 4 West Indian Dance (2:15)
  5. 5 Emancipation Celebration (2:36)
  6. 6 The Blues (5:23)
  7. 7 Cy Runs Rock Waltz (2:18)
  8. 8 Beige (2:24)
  9. 9 Sugar Hill Penthouse (4:55)
  10. 10 Harlem (13:42)
  11. 11 Ad Lib on Nippon (11:40)
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Album Credits

Performance Credits
Duke Ellington Primary Artist, Piano, Bandleader
Cat Anderson Trumpet
Mercer Ellington Trumpet
Paul Gonsalves Reeds
Johnny Hodges Reeds
Ray Nance Violin, Cornet
Paul Serrano Trumpet
Cootie Williams Trumpet
Harold Ashby Reeds
Lawrence Brown Trombone
Rufus "Speedy" Jones Drums
Booty Wood Trombone
Russell Procope Reeds
Chuck Connors Trombone
Norris Turney Reeds
Joe Benjamin Bass
Harry Carney Reeds
Buster Cooper Trombone
Jimmy Hamilton Reeds
Money Johnson Trumpet
Herb Jones Trumpet
John Lamb Bass
Eddie Preston Trumpet
Malcolm Taylor Trombone
Tony Watkins Vocals
Sam Woodyard Drums
Buddy Pearson Reeds
Herbie Jones Trumpet
Richard Gene Williams Trumpet
Edward Kennedy Ellington Indexed Contributor
Technical Credits
Stanley Dance Liner Notes
Duke Ellington Producer
Harry Hirsch Producer
Nancy Stahl Artwork, Illustrations
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