That's What I Say: John Scofield Plays Ray Charles

定価:
マーケットプレイス価格:¥ 630 (税込)

レーベル:Verve
カテゴリ:CD
JAN:0602498805343
Amazon.co.jp 売上ランキング:音楽で183479位

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トラックリスト
  1. Busted
  2. What'd I Say
  3. Sticks And Stones
  4. I Don't Need No Doctor
  5. Cryin' Time
  6. I Can't Stop Loving You
  7. Hit The Road Jack
  8. Talkin' 'Bout You/I Got A Woman
  9. Unchain My Heart (Part 1)
  10. Let's Go Get Stoned
  11. Night Time Is The Right Time
  12. You Don't Know Me
  13. Georgia On My Mind
エディターレビュー
Although sure to be criticized for cashing in on the Ray Charles bandwagon, jazzman John Scofield’s 2005 tribute release is also one of the most varied yet successful albums in the guitarist’s extensive catalog. Shifting from a big band/multi-vocalist approach for the classic "What’d I Say" featuring an all-star lineup of Dr. John, Warren Haynes, Aaron Neville, John Mayer and Mavis Staples trading verses (they all also take solo vocals on other tracks), along with longtime Charles saxist David "Fathead" Newman, to the lone guitar rendition of "Georgia on my Mind" that closes the disc, Scofield celebrates both Charles’ music and his eclectic approach to it. The stripped down instrumental version of "Crying Time" with only funereal organ accompaniment is perfectly offset by the following gospelized reading of "I Can’t Stop Loving You," brought home by Mavis Staples’ explosive vocal. Teen throb John Mayer acquits himself admirably on vocals and guitar, singing and trading licks with Scofield on a rugged "I Don’t Need No Doctor," and Dr. John brings New Orleans soul on a greasy "Talkin’ Bout You"/"I Got a Woman" medley. The horn section gets a workout on powerfully swinging instrumental takes of "Hit the Road Jack" and "Let’s Go Get Stoned." Scofield’s quivering solos show moderation yet convey the music’s R&B roots, even when he’s turning up the heat on a rousing Medeski, Martin and Wood -styled, acid laced "Sticks and Stones." Producer/drummer Steve Jordan finds the perfect vibe between jazz and R&B, and keeps the guest vocalists from stealing the spotlight. He provides the ideal framework for John Scofield’s fiery yet restrained playing and a fitting tribute to a jazz/R&B icon. --Hal Horowitz
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