James Moody - Moody's Mood For Blues album flac
Title: Moody's Mood For Blues
MP3 album: 1983 mb
FLAC album: 1697 mb
Other formats: ADX AA AIFF VQF AAC DMF AUD
Moody's Mood for Love" is a 1952 song by Eddie Jefferson, whose melody is derived from an improvised solo by jazz saxophonist James Moody on a 1949 recording of the 1935 song "I'm in the Mood for Love". It gained widespread popularity after being recorded in 1954 by singer King Pleasure. It has since been covered by many artists. Moody himself adopted the song as his own, recording it with Jefferson on the 1956 album Moody's Mood for Love and often singing the song himself in concert.
In the mid-'50s James Moody led a four-horn septet that played music falling somewhere between bop and rhythm & blues.
James Moody – Moody s Mood For Blues. James Moody – I'm In The Mood For Love. Eric Marienthal – Moody's Mood For Love. Quincy Jones, James Moody, Brian McKnight, Take 6, Rachelle Ferrell – Moody's Mood For Love (I'm In The Mood Fo. :38. James Moody – I'm in the Mood for Groovin'.
James Moody - Moody's Mood For Love. Moody's Mood For Love. Download MP3. MP3 320Kbps, 1. 2 Mb MP3 128Kbps, . 6 Mb. James Moody.
Moody's Mood for Blues (5:41). Overview (current section). Moody's Mood for Blues. Also featured on. +14 other releases.
James Moody (March 26, 1925 – December 9, 2010) was an American jazz saxophone and flute player and very occasional vocalist, playing predominantly in the bebop and hard bop styles. Moody had an unexpected hit with "Moody's Mood for Love," a 1952 song written by Eddie Jefferson that used as its melody an improvised solo that Moody had played on a 1949 recording of "I'm in the Mood for Love
Moody's Mood for Love is an album by saxophonist James Moody recorded in 1956 and released on the Argo label. All compositions by James Moody except as indicated. Foolin' the Blues" - 5:05. I'm in the Mood for Love" (Dorothy Fields, Jimmy McHugh) - 3:06. You Go to My Head" (J. Fred Coots, Haven Gillespie) - 3:25.
Moody (also released as Moody's Workshop) is an album by saxophonist James Moody composed of sessions from 1954 with a septet arranged by Quincy Jones which were released on the Prestige label.
|2||A Hundred Years From Today||2:45|
|3||Keeping' Up With Jones||3:14|
|5||That Man O' Mine||2:58|
|6||Over The Rainbow||3:03|
|8||Mambo With Moody||4:07|
|9||It Might As Well Be Spring (take 1)||3:51|
|10||It Might As Well Be Spring (take 2)||3:46|
|11||Blues In The Closet||3:53|
|12||Moody's Mood For Blues||5:35|
|13||Nobody Knows The Trouble I've Seen||2:51|
|14||I Got Blues||2:43|
- Alto Saxophone, Tenor Saxophone – James Moody
- Arranged By – Quincy Jones
- Baritone Saxophone – Pee Wee Moore
- Bass – John Lathan
- Drums – Clarence Johnson (tracks: 9 to 16), Joe Harris (tracks: 1 to 8)
- Liner Notes – Mark Gardner
- Piano – Jimmy Boyd (tracks: 5 to 16), Sadik Hakim (tracks: 1 to 4)
- Recorded By – Rudy Van Gelder
- Remastered By – Phil De Lancie
- Supervised By – Bob Weinstock
- Trombone – William Shepherd
- Trumpet – Dave Burns
- Vocals – Eddie Jefferson (tracks: 4, 14), Iona Wade (tracks: 5)
NotesThis music was recorded as follows:
1-4 January 8, 1954
5-8 April 12, 1954
9-12 September 29, 1954
13-16 January 28, 1955
Originally issued in a different sequence on various albums, first issued as a compilation in 1969.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 0 25218-1737-2