View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Tormé on Discogs. Label: Verve Records - MG V • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Mono • Country: US • Genre: Jazz, Pop • Style: Vocal4/5(1). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Tormé on Discogs. Label: Verve Records - MG V,Verve Records - V • Format: Vinyl LP, Album • Country: US • Genre: Jazz, Pop • Style: Vocal/5(4). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Tormé on Discogs. Label: Verve Records - • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Reissue • Country: France • /5(16).
Mel, the consummate professional, sounds like he walked into the studio with the musicians assembled and turned this album out in first takes. It's fresh, inspired, and relaxed. On an historical note, Terry Silverlight is the drummer on the entire album, except Send In The Clowns, which Mel sits in on/5(8). Good luck finding a better slow pop jazz album then this classic Tormé recording of relationships. "One Morning In May" is a Tormé standard. "Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea" is amazing. I've Got the World on a String is a great vocal. Can't Give You Anything But Love is sweet and gentle in a soft but fun pop like manner. Comin' Home Baby!, an Album by Mel Tormé. Released in on Atlantic (catalog no. ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Vocal Jazz. Featured peformers: Mel Tormé (vocals), Joe Burnett (trumpet), Shorty Rogers (trumpet), Milt Bernhart (trombone), John Kitzmiller (tuba), Bob Cooper (woodwinds), Bud Shank (woodwinds), Emil Richards (vibraphone), Mike Wofford (piano), Joe Mondragon (bass), Larry Bunker. Mel Torme, nicknamed "The Velvet Fog", was an established artist of world renown long before the original LP "Right Now" was released. It was decided to make an album of the popular songs of the day (`s). This is it, and he made them his own/5(9). This recording was made "direct-to-disc"--a live recording put right onto vinyl with no master tape, no second chance to go back and re-do a blemish. It was an attempt in the late 70's to improve the sound on vinyl--direct to disc and digital were two state of the art ways at the time/5(8). The original, Mel Torme: Songs of New York, was a wonderfully clear sophisticated homage that just transported you to sophisticated nightclubs in New York. However, somewhere along the line, this album sounds muted and not as vibrant. Same songs, but the recording isn't as crisp. Nonetheless, it's still a terrific album to have with a martini/5(11).
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