Get Up With It

Mosaic Singles

 

Get Up With It

Limited Edition

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Featuring Billy Cobham, Pete Cosey, Cornell Dupree, Sonny Fortune, Al Foster, Carlos Garnett, Steve Grossman, Herbie Hancock, Keith Jarrett, Dave Liebman, Reggie Lucas, John McLaughlin, Airto Moreira, Mtume, Bernard Purdie, and Badal Roy

This collection of riveting performances from the early '70s was the last project Miles released before taking an over five-year break from performing. Feeling like a summary of his far-reaching electric period, Get Up With It includes some vamp-oriented funk tracks that point in the direction of where Miles would head upon his return, in addition to the breathtakingly beautiful and subtle "He Loved Him Madly."




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Get Up With It
Get Up With It
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Running Low Sets



Chick Webb & Ella Fitzgerald

Too easily and too often, music of the swing era is disregarded as being "for dancers." Chick and Ella made sure it was for listeners as well. But what's more, Chick's decision to take his unheard-of power, and his orchestra's great musicianship, and lay it all at the feet of a masterful vocalist, made sure his music would be for the ages.

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Woody Shaw

There were so many ways Woody Shaw could approach a tune. He would slip in and out of a modal approach and play within the chord. Or lay other key signatures on top of what the band was playing, resolving dissonance at just the right moment to make it all coherent. A flawless attack and roundness of tone throughout the instrument's register.

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Rosemary Clooney (5 CDs)

“Rosemary was an unparalleled storyteller. Her precise intonation and spot-on sense of rhythm took full advantage of any song that gave her the leeway to swing the beat and pop the lyric.

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Eddie Condon & Bud Freeman

Harder, faster, more focused on personality and soloing than ensembles, the music attracted others who enjoyed palling around and blowing free. This is jazz that seemed naturally born in smoky back rooms and saloons. And you were always guaranteed a fine time.

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Stan Getz

Chronologically, these sessions for Norman Granz fell just after the quintet dates with Raney, before Getz had risen to the dizzying heights of extreme popularity and when he was still basking in the glow of his stint as part of Woody Herman’s Four Brothers saxophone section.