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Tubby Hayes

Tubby (Edward Brian) Hayes was one of Britain's finest tenor sax players, Jazz musicians and composers. He co-led the successful Jazz Couriers with Ronnie Scott from 1957 to 1959. He led several distinguished quartets and was the first British contemporary to appear at regular intervals in the USA. One of his most distinguished quartets came in the late 1950's, a group which included Terry Shannon, Jeff Clyne, Phil Seaman or Bill Eyden. Another in the 1960's included Ron Mathewson, Tony Levin and Mike Pyne. Hayes who was arguably the most prodigiously talented jazz multi-instrumentalist the British Isles has ever produced

Soho Scene '66 and '67: Jazz Goes Mod

Label: Rhythm & Blues Records
Released: 2020
Track listing: 1. Humphrey Lyttelton: The Men From Auntie; 2. Ian Hamer: What's Her Name?; 3. Mike Carr Trio: Cox's Pippin; 4. Tubby Hayes Quartet: Change of Setting; 5. Gordon Beck: Virgo; 6. The Don Rendell / Ian Carr Quintet: Tootin' And Flutin'; 7. Ronnie Scott: Treat It Lightly; 8. Stan Tracey Quartet: Pig and Pepper; 9. Michael Garrick: Shiva; 10. Les Condon: Freedom Monday; 11. John Surman Quartet: Blues Da Camera; 12. Alex Welsh: Bluesology; 13. Johnny Scott And His Orchestra: Punjab; 14. Danny Moss: Dear Old Stockholm; 15. Ronnie Ross: Ugetsu; 16. Kenny Clare, Ronnie Stephenson: Afro-Charlie; 17. Neil Ardley: Big P; 18. Sonny Rollins: Themes From Alfie; 19. Freddie McCoy: Lonely Avenue; 20. Jimmy Coe: Cold Jam for Breakfast; 21. Charlie Earland Trio: The Dozens; 22. Pucho: What A Piece; 23. Jimmy Tillman: Vampire; 24. Les McCann Ltd.: Bat Man; 25. Gabor Szabo: Mizrab; 26. Milt Jackson: A Time And A Place; 27. Merl Saunders: Soul Roach; 28. Prince Lasha Ensemble: Nuttin' Out Jones; 29. Hugh Masekela: Unhlanhla; 30. Richard "Groove" Holmes: Boo-D-Doo; 31. The Three Sounds: Mohair Sam; 32. Birds Of Paradise: Bossa Blue Port; 33. Freddie Roach: One Track Mind; 34. Jimmy McGriff: Hallelujah; 35. Sarah Cantine: Feeling Good; 36. Eric Kloss: Just For Fun-K; 37. Ken Jensen Quartet: Captain Jack; 38. Gene Ludwig: Soul Mountain; 39. Milt Sealey Trio: Black Diamond; 40. Kenny Rankin: In The Name Of Love; 41. The Harry South Big Band: Limited Freedom; 42. Carmen McRae: Got To Get You Into My Life; 43. The Mike Carr Quartet: Nico's Dream; 44. Tubby Hayes Quartet: Finky Minky; 45. Joe Harriott Quintet: Strollin' South; 46. Tony Coe: Baby Blue; 47. The Stan Tracey Big Band: Murdering The Time; 48. The Johnny Scott Quintet: It's For You; 49. The Dave Lee Quintet: Time Check; 50. Dudley Moore Trio: Rupert's Romp; 51. Dick Morrissey Quartet: Le Roi; 52. Georgie Fame Quartet: Serves Me Right To Suffer; 53. The Mike Carr Quartet: Bells Blues; 54. Ike Isaacs: Sad September; 55. Eric Delaney: Blues March Eric Delaney & Louie Bellson; 56. Humphrey Lyttelton: Blue Monk; 57. Johnny Hawksworth: Listen To Music; 58. Stan Tracey Quartet: Everywhere Derriere; 59. Curtis Amy: Mustang; 60. Young Holt Unlimited: Yon Gimmie Thum; 61. Johnny Lytle Quintet: ‎Gonna Get That Boat; 62. Fred Ramirez: Comin' Home Baby; 63. Jerome Richardson: Sunny; 64. Les McCann: Bucket O' Grease; 65. The Jimmy Owens - Kenny Barron Quintet: You Had Better Listen; 66. Bubbha Thomas & The Lightmen Plus One: Luke; 67. Chico O'Farrill And His Orchestra: Hip Hug Her; 68. Byrdie Green: In The Dark; 69. Cash McCall: You Ain’t Too Cool; 70. Hank Jacobs: East Side; 71. Johnny Hammond: Dirty Apple; 72. Latin Jazz Quintet: Daria; 73. Freddie McCoy: Peas 'n' Rice; 74. Lionel Hampton: Greasy Greens; 75. Harold Johnson Sextet: Sorry Bout That; 76. Ray Pettis: 2 Step; 77. Odell Brown & The Organ-Izers: Quiet Village; 78. The Soul Society: The Sidewinder.

Blue Note Records: Lost In Space: 20 Overlooked Classic Albums

Read "Blue Note Records: Lost In Space: 20 Overlooked Classic Albums" reviewed by Chris May

For anyone with a passion for Blue Note, it is hard to conceive of an album that has been “overlooked," let alone twenty of them. For connoisseurs of the most influential label in jazz history, the passion can be all consuming: if a dedicated collector does not have all the albums (yet), he or she will ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEW

Harry Beckett: Joy Unlimited

Read "Joy Unlimited" reviewed by Chris May

The Barbados-born trumpeter Harry Beckett moved to Britain when he was 19. His first known recording session came in 1961 alongside Charles Mingus. This happened during the London sessions for the Tubby Hayes album All Night Long (Fontana, 1962), which was chronicled in the 2020 All About Jazz article Jazz & Film: An Alternative Top 20 ...

Jazz & Film: An Alternative Top 20 Soundtrack Albums

Read "Jazz & Film: An Alternative Top 20 Soundtrack Albums" reviewed by Chris May

Jazz and the movies have a shared history stretching back almost a hundred years. The relationship came into its own in the US in the mid twentieth century. Elia Kazan's 1950 movie Panic In The Streets is an early example of how film makers used jazz-based soundtracks to enhance drama and atmosphere and create ambiances of ...

Prestige Records: An Alternative Top 20 Albums

Read "Prestige Records: An Alternative Top 20 Albums" reviewed by Chris May

Along with Alfred Lion's Blue Note and Orrin Keepnews' Riverside, Bob Weinstock's Prestige was at the top table of independent New York City-based jazz labels from the early 1950s until the mid 1960s. Like those other two labels, Prestige built up a profuse catalogue packed with enduring treasures. Originally a record retailer, Weinstock ...

Riverside Records: An Alternative Top Ten

Read "Riverside Records: An Alternative Top Ten" reviewed by Chris May

From 1953, when it was set up, to 1964, when it was acquired by ABC, Riverside Records rivalled Blue Note and Prestige as one of the leading independent jazz labels based in New York City. The founders of all three labels were jazz fans who operated on slim margins and became producers partly because they enjoyed ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEW

Ed "Tenderlonious" Cawthorne: The Piccolo: Tender Plays Tubby

Read "The Piccolo: Tender Plays Tubby" reviewed by Chris May

Saxophonist, flautist and vibraphonist Tubby Hayes, who died at the unconscionably young age of 38 in 1973, was that rare thing among the first generation of British hard boppers—a musician who was taken seriously by the hippest American musicians and audiences. He visited New York in 1961 and 1964 for seasons at the Half Note, and ...

ARTICLE: THE JAZZ LIFE

To Dream the Impossible Dream: the quest for a music education

Read "To Dream the Impossible Dream: the quest for a music education" reviewed by Peter Rubie

I've been thinking a lot about how jazz is taught recently. I realize now, my search for a real musical education was not a simple thing, but a series of life changing moments. My son, on the other hand, is planning to study music in college after he finishes high school. Though it would fill his ...

ARTICLE: RADIO

January Birthday Salutes

Read "January Birthday Salutes" reviewed by Marc Cohn

Our January Birthdays show is always dedicated to our mentor, WRVR broadcasting hero Ed Beach, born on January 16, 1923; we play his two show themes by Wes Montgomery. We celebrate the Herbie Nichols centennial with his very first recordings for Savoy. Our very special birthday greetings go out to living legends, Benny Golson and Jimmy ...


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