It’s tough enough to make satisfying music on one member of the horn family, but Boston-based Miles Donahue is a commanding player on both the alto and tenor saxophones and the trumpet. (Historically, the number of significant jazz musicians who double on saxophones and trumpet can be counted on the fingers of one hand.) Donahue’s virtuosity and adaptability are in evidence on a quartet of simultaneously released albums: Stranger in Paradise, Polka Dots and Moonbeams, Someone to Watch Over Me, and Embraceable You. What the four have in common is a concentration of American Songbook standards, obviously a grand love of Donahue’s. Polka Dots and Moonbeams finds the multitalented leader focusing almost exclusively on the saxophones, bringing his instrumental expertise to mainstream arrangements of popular material that, in the hands of committed players, continues to stay fresh. Lovely touches include supporting work from pianist Bruce Barth, vocalist Robin McElhatten, and, on “Let Me Call You Sweetheart,” harmonica player Mike Turk.