Polish Radio Orchestra + Peter Sanders & His Players -Melody & Rhythm – Volume 10 (1976)

FrontCover1.JPGI am really excited and anxious to find out what kind of reception this new “Melody & Rhythm” album will get from our listeners and professional programme builders. However I am confident that the originality of the musical ideas offered by Polish composers, arrangers and performer is much to good to be ignored. I would even go further and dare to suspect that the style and somehow peculiar mixture of their kind of pop music will be imitated and followed by the Anglo-Saxon leaders in this field an will ceate a new fashion. Obviosly everybody admires the genius of great Polish composers and musicians in the field of serious and avant-garde music, but this time please listen to their “instrumental pops”, convincingly played by the Polish Radio Orchestra and you will get, I hope, a few nice surprices.

Peter Sander was born in Hungary bt settled in this country when he was still very young. His musical career as a composer, arranger and pianist is quite impressive and covers a wide range of serious and commercial music. Between writing the scores for films and conducting sessions in a recording studio, he finds time to hold the post of lecturer in composiion at the Institute of Adult Education in London.

Peter was very pleased with the kind of combination chosen for our album. The instrumentation of two flutes and bass-clarinet with a light rhythm section of harpsichord, piano, bass-guitar and tuned percussion he found ideal for his sensitive musical taste. In effect he offers a refreshing sound, delicate yet colourful. The excellent quality of the recording makes the listening a pleasant experience (by Richard Frank, taken from the origiaal liner notes).

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On side one we hear a real crazy mixture of very different styles … from Discosound (“Bej-Ge-Le”), to sentimentals ballads (“Theme In A-Minor”, “Feminine Touch”), Funk (“Hurry, Hurry”) and Big Band Jazz (“The Curtain Goes Up “)

On side B we hear Peter Sanders & His Players …. and he played in a really soft and gentle way … the interaction between the flutes and the bass is really intersting and nice.

Peter Sanders sounds like music from fairy tales …

Some informations about the producer of this album, Richard Frank and the Apollo Sound label:

Richard Frank (Henry Richard Spritzer Frank) is a Polish composer, producer and music publisher. Associated with publisher Anglo-Continental Music Co., based in Denmark Street, London, who notably had a contract with Apollo Sound.

Apollo Sound:
British label based at 32 Ellerdale Road, London and largely centered around composer/publishers Albert Kunzelmann, Heinz Herschmann and Richard Frank.
The catalogue features composers from both the UK and continental Europe, including Poland, the former Yugoslavia and Hungary. Some of the material appears to be licensed. And this label is still active.

So here is a very rare libary music album .

Enjoy !

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Personnel:
Polish Radio Orchestra (01. – 07.)
Peter Sanders & His Players (08. – 14.)

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Tracklist:

Polish Radio Orchestra:
01. Bej-Ge-Le (Sikora) 2.13
02. Theme In A-Minor (Żylis) 2.51
03. Hurry, Hurry (Gernard) 2.42
04. Abdul Ben Omar (Mikuła) 2.46
05. Feminine Touch (Maliszewski) 2.29
06. The Curtain Goes Up (Kalemba) 3.15
07. Why Do You Say Goodbye (Gernard) 2.27

Peter Sander And His Players:
08. Love At First Sight (Chubb/Sander/Moncrieff) 3.54
09. Let Me Do It (Deryng/Lauri/Crandell) 2.44
10. Dyevushka (Maylin/Elcome/Molescu) 4.53
11. I’ll Be With You (Wellgarth/Sander/Konar) 3.19
12. Sometime, Somewhere (Liebana/Elcome/Moncrieff) 3.37
13. Tell Me More (Korten/Chubb/Moncrieff) 3.42
14. Fairy Tale (Liebana/Meldrum/Elcome) 4.17

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Doris Day – On Moonlight Bay (1951)

FrontCover1.jpgDoris Day (born Doris Mary Ann Kappelhoff; April 3, 1922 – May 13, 2019) was an American actress, singer, and animal welfare activist. After she began her career as a big band singer in 1939, her popularity increased with her first hit recording “Sentimental Journey” (1945). After leaving Les Brown & His Band of Renown to embark on a solo career, she recorded more than 650 songs from 1947 to 1967, which made her one of the most popular and acclaimed singers of the 20th century.

Day’s film career began during the latter part of the Classical Hollywood Film era with the 1948 film Romance on the High Seas, and its success sparked her twenty-year career as a motion picture actress. She starred in a series of successful films, including musicals, comedies, and dramas. She played the title role in Calamity Jane (1953), and starred in Alfred Hitchcock’s The Man Who Knew Too Much (1956) with James Stewart. Her most successful films were the ones she made co-starring Rock Hudson and James Garner, such as Pillow Talk (1959) and Move Over, Darling (1963), respectively. She also co-starred in films with such leading men as Clark Gable, Cary Grant, James Stewart, David Niven, and Rod Taylor. After her final film in 1968, she went on to star in the CBS sitcom The Doris Day Show (1968–1973).

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Day was usually one of the top ten singers between 1951 and 1966. As an actress, she became the biggest female film star in the early 1960s, and ranked sixth among the box office performers by 2012. In 2011, she released her 29th studio album, My Heart, which became a UK Top 10 album featuring new material. Among her awards, Day has received the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award and a Legend Award from the Society of Singers. In 1960, she was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress, and in 1989 was given the Cecil B. DeMille Award for lifetime achievement in motion pictures. In 2004, she was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President George W. Bush followed in 2011 by the Los Angeles Film Critics Association’s Career Achievement Award. She was one of the last surviving stars of the Golden Age of Hollywood. (by wikipedia)

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And here are some songs from the Warner Bros. movie “On Moonlight Bay”

On Moonlight Bay is a 1951 musical film directed by Roy Del Ruth which tells the story of the Winfield family at the turn of the 20th century. The movie is based loosely on the Penrod stories by Booth Tarkington. There was a 1953 sequel, By the Light of the Silvery Moon.

In a small Indiana town in the mid-1910s, the Winfield household – banker father George, his wife Alice, their grown tomboyish daughter Marjorie, their precocious trouble-making son Wesley, and their exasperated housekeeper Stella – have just moved into a larger house in a nicer neighborhood.

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No one but George is happy about the move, until Marjorie meets their new neighbor, William Sherman, home on a break from his studies at Indiana University. The two are immediately attracted to each other, which makes Margie change her focus from baseball to trying to become a proper young woman. Their resulting relationship is despite, or perhaps because of Bill’s unconventional thoughts on life, including not believing in the institution of marriage, or believing in the role money plays in society.

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The road to a happy life between Margie and Bill is not only hindered by distance as Bill returns to school and Margie’s attempts to learn feminine things, but also George’s dislike of Bill because of their differing beliefs, the stuffy Hubert Wakely also trying to court Margie (he who is George’s choice as an appropriate suitor for her), Wesley’s continual meddling in his sister’s life, and World War I. One of those issues may be overcome when Wesley receives a gift from Aunt Martha that used to be his father old slingshot that he used to kill Aunt Martha’s’ best hen. His father discovers the old slingshot after Wesley cracks a window with it, his father gets emotional after he sees it and everything is resolved in time for a happy ending. (by wikipedia)

And this is of course the perfect story for all these romantic, sentiental and old fashioned songs ….

RIP … Doris Day

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Personnel:
Doris Day (vocals)
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Jack Smith (vocals)
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Paul Weston & His Orchestra
The Norman Luboff Choir

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Tracklist:
01. Moonlight Bay (Madden/Wenrich) 2.32
02. Till We Meet Again (Egan/Whiting) 2.42
03. Love Ya Tobias (De Rose) 2.19
04. Christmas Story (Walsh) 3.12
05. I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles (Kenbrovin/Kellette) 2.19
06. Cuddle Up A Little Closer (Harbach/Hoschma) 2.55
07. Every Little Movement (Harbach/Hoschma) 2.45
08. Tell Me (Tell Me Why) (Callahan/Kortlander) 3.20
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09. Closing Remarks (acoustic record ad) 0.26

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Day was married four times. She was married to Al Jorden, a trombonist whom she first met in Barney Rapp’s Band, from March 1941 to February 1943. Her only child, son Terrence Paul Jorden (later known as Terry Melcher), resulted from this marriage; he died in 2004. Her second marriage was to George William Weidler, a saxophonist and the brother of actress Virginia Weidler, from March 30, 1946, to May 31, 1949. Weidler and Day met again several years later; during a brief reconciliation, he introduced her to Christian Science.

On April 3, 1951, her 29th birthday, she married Martin Melcher. This marriage lasted until Melcher’s death in April 1968. Melcher adopted Day’s son Terry, who, with the name Terry Melcher, became a successful musician and record producer (The Byrds, Paul Revere & the Raiders and many more)

Don Ralke & His Orchestra – But You’ve Never Heard Gershwin With Bongos (1960)

FrontCover1.jpgDon Ralke (July 13, 1920 – January 26, 2000) was a prolific music arranger, composer, and producer, working for four decades in the Hollywood studio system in films, television, and pop recordings. He was born on July 13, 1920 in Battle Creek, Michigan. Ralke died on January 26, 2000 in Santa Rosa, California.

Ralke received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in music from the University of Southern California, graduating with honors. He also studied with famed composer and Hollywood emigre, Arnold Schoenberg.
Career overview

On the bongos Ralke collaborated with versatile flute and reed instrumentalist, Buddy Collette on “Jazz Heat”, “Bongo Beat”. Warner Bros. hired him for “Gershwin with Bongoes” and “The Savage and The Sensuous “, which is widely regarded as one of the best jungle exotica albums of that era. He worked with Warren Barker on the music for 77 Sunset Strip and did the heavy musical lifting when Edd “Kookie” Byrnes, one of the show’s stars, became a teen idol and recorded his one hit, “Kookie, Kookie (Lend Me Your DonRalkeComb)”. Ralke performed similar duties for “Hawaiian Eye” star Connie Stevens when she recorded “Sixteen Reasons”. Other recordings include Jewel Akens’ “The Birds and the Bees”, and five other gold records. His orchestra backed Sam Cooke on several 1959-1960 songs. Ralke also recorded two hits by Ty Wagner: “I’m a No Count” as well as “Slander”. In the late 1960s he created his own record company. He collaborated with sound engineer Brad Miller on the hugely successful strings-with-environmental sounds creation, the Mystic Moods Orchestra.

Working with “Golden Throats talent” became a specialty niche for Ralke. Ralke is credited for convincing non-singers including William Shatner and Lorne Greene to play it safe and stick to narration over a musical background. Ralke also produced Beach Boys dad Murry Wilson’s The Many Moods of Murray Wilson which was not kindly lauded by critics but nonetheless has achieved a place as an important footnote in 1960s music.

In 1972 Ralke produced and orchestrated Bob and Dick Sherman’s Grammy nominated musical film Snoopy, Come Home.

DonRalke2In the 1970s, he returned to television, working for producer Garry Marshall on the series “Happy Days” and its spin-off, “Laverne and Shirley”.

Ralke was once described by Stan Ross, co-founder of Gold Star recording studio, as “the most well-known unknown in the business.” (by wikipedia)

Hollywood arranger Don Ralke didn’t make a lot of records, but thank goodness this one. pair of LPs has been reissued. It´s a lounge album featuring bongos, but they couldn’t be less alike in character. “But You’ve Never Heard Gershwin With Bongos,” resets a dozen Gershwin classics in new and sometimes outrageously over-the-top big band settings – by way of a Los Angeles recording studio, naturally. It’s pure Hollywood balderdash and about as authentic as the red naughahyde on a cocktail lounge banquette. Which is why I love it. (Mark Schildenberg)

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Personnel:
Don Ralke & His Orchestra

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Tracklist:
01. Fascinating Rhythm 2.46
02. How Long Has This Been Going On 2.26
03. Clap Yo Hands 3.00
04. Love Is Here To Stay 3.35
05. Summertime 2.55
06. My One And Only 2.34
07. They All Laughed 2.43
08. Love Walked In 3.14
09. They Can’t Take That Away From Me 2.40
10. Maybe 3.33
11. A Foggy Day 2.59
12. I Got Rhythm 3.00

Music composed by George Gershwin

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Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass – The Brass Are Comin'(1969)

FrontCover1.jpgThe Brass Are Comin’ is a 1969 album by Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass. It was the group’s thirteenth release and marked the first time in the group’s history that one of their albums did not certify gold. However, the album did peak at number 30 in the top 40 on the Billboard albums chart. The Brass Are Comin’ was the last album recorded by the Tijuana Brass before the group disbanded in December 1969. The album also spawned a television special with the same name that aired on NBC on October 29, 1969.  Clips from the television special can be seen on the album’s double-fold cover. Unlike the previous Warm album which featured much slower-paced songs leaning more toward a “Brazilian” sound, The Brass Are Comin’ featured a western-theme with faster-paced songs. “Good Morning, Mr. Sunshine” became one of the most recognized Tijuana Brass songs from this album and was among the last Mexican-flavored songs recorded by the group [3]. After completing this album and the subsequent television special, the group embarked on a European tour which marked the last public performances of the original TJB. (by wikipedia)

Cash Box, November 8, 1969

Coinciding with another television special, this is the unofficial “last ride” of the original TJB. Some trademark arrangements are featured on this album, including Henry Mancini’s “Moon River”, “Sunny”, and the Lennon/McCartney tune “I’ll Be Back”). “Good Morning, Mr. Sunshine” has to be one of the best TJB tracks on record, and the last truly Mexican-flavored song they would ever record. Most of the originals have a bouncy country & western flavor to them, perfect for punctuating barroom brawls and Brass riding into town. (by larrylevinerecordingengineer.com)

Another fine album by Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass with a real great cover …

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Personnel:
Herb Alpert (trumpet, vocals)
Nick Ceroli (drums)
Bob Edmondson (trombone)
Tonni Kalash (trumpet)
John Pisano (guitar)
Lou Pagani (piano)
Pat Senatore (bass)
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“Sunny” and “Good Morning, Mr. Sunshine” orchestrated by Shorty Rogers
“You Are My Life” and “Moon River” orchestrated by Dave Grusin

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Tracklist:
01. The Brass Are Comin’ (The Little Train Of Caipira) (Villa-Lobos) 2.06
02. Good Morning, Mr. Sunshine (Mills/Roth) 2.39
03. Country Lake (Lake) 2.58
04. I’ll Be Back (Lennon/McCartney) 3.19
05. Moon River (Mancini)Mercer) 2.58
06. The Maltese Melody (Kaempfert/Rehbein) 2.20
07. Sunny (Hebb) 3.09
08. I’m An Old Cowhand (From The Rio Grande) (Mercer) 2.42
09. Anna (Engvick/Vatro/Giordano) 2.39
10. Robbers And Cops (Wechter) 2.20
11. Moments (Pisano) 2.47
12. You Are My Life (Sarstedt) 3.21

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More Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass

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Jean Couroyer & His Dance Orchestra – International Hit Parade (1962)

FrontCover1“A popular melody is as international a language as you will find anywhere in this world of ours. You don´t have to know the text to hum or whistle a happy tune – no matter what country of origin.

It is therefore little wonder that dance band leader Jean Couroyer roams musically across many borders in gathering material for his recording and makes sure of the widest possible acceptance by selecting the most popular dance rhythms.” (J.H. Watson from the liner notes to International Hit Parade)

This is another Swiss Varieton LP that I bought together with the Aprés-Ski in Kitzbühel album. Varieton was a sub-label of the main Swiss label Ex-Libris, used for budget releases like this one. The production is not so bad though, using thick cardboard and slick printing. It looks almost like an american album. The illustration on the sleeve however looks like it was drawn in five minutes by somebody who was not into the job at all. And it probably was. Regrettably I have had similar experiences in the past. The customer doesn´t really care or know the difference and I don´t really care or have the Jean Couroyer01Atime either. So I rush a job. But receiving some product weeks later that reeks of all the reluctance it was crafted with feels bad. It´s embarassing to do poor work. Luckily those jobs are the exception, but at least for some reason they are always the best paying.

The raw and bold brush work and the combination of the innocent big girl dancing with the bald little man stands out though. He´s hanging in mid-air and she´s missing an arm but there´s a primitive charm to it. Most certainly the rest of the album´s design was done by other people than the guy who did the sketch. The Ad Lib font used for the title of the album was designed in 1961 by Freeman Craw for the American Type Founders (ATF), so it was pretty hip at the time. When I see the font I think of Crypt Records, because they have used it excessively on their album covers and for their catalogues since the 1980´s.

Sure, all this analysis is redundant considering that apart from three twist songs the album is pretty forgettable, at least to my ears. But I buy some records for other reasons than the music and I do enjoy this restrained orchestra rock´n´roll that was made for old people. Maybe because I am old. Not a lot of information on the Internet about Jean Couroyer, but I guess he is from Switzerland. (by mischalke04.wordpress.com)

Yes, Jean Couroyer was a guitar player based in the french part of Switzerland. amd he active till the early Seventies as an Easy Listening conductor for many projects.

Here we can hear his versions of popular Twist and High Scholl Rock n Roll from the Fifites … a nice addition for every Easy Listening collection.

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Personnel:
Jean Couroyer & His Dance Orchestra

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Tracklist:
01. Let’s Twist Again (Mann/Appell) 1.42
02. La Bamba (Traditional) 2.29
03. Il Fault Savoir (Aznavour) 2.34
04. The Boogie-Twist (Davido) 2.03
05. You Don’t Know (Schroeder/Hawker) 2.48
06. Sucu-Sucu (Rojas) 2.06
07. Peppermint Twist (Dee) 2.30
08. The Lion Sleeps Tonight (Weiss/Peretti/Creatore) 2.41
09. La Pachanga (Davidson) 2.06
10. Midnight Twist (Davido) 2.33
11. Vamos A Ver (Davido) 2.11
12. La Novia (Prietto/Mogol) 2.28
13. The Twist (Ballard) 2.42
14. Coco Cha-Cha (Davido) 2.37

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Dinah Shore – Lavender Blue (1959)

FrontCover1.jpgOn March 1, 1917, Dinah Shore was born as Frances Rose Shore in Winchester, Tennessee. While a student at Vanderbilt University, Shore started performing her own short program on a Nashville radio station. After completing her degree in sociology, she moved to New York City in 1938, intending to pursue a career as a singer.

Shore soon landed a job singing on a New York radio station called WNEW. Recording success took a little longer, but in the early 1940s she began to release hits such as “Jim” and “Blues in the Night.” During World War II, Shore often performed for the troops, singing songs like “You’d Be So Nice to Come Home To” and “I’ll Walk Alone,” which reached No. 1.

Shore also began to appear in films in the 1940s. She worked with Gypsy Rose Lee in Belle of the Yukon (1944) and was seen in Till the Clouds Roll By (1946), a biographical musical about Jerome Kern. However, Shore did not take to film work and only appeared in seven movies.

DinahShore01In the late 1940s, Shore continued to enjoy success on the charts. Her hits from this period include such songs as “I Love You for Sentimental Reasons” and “Buttons and Bows.”

In 1951, Shore’s self-titled variety show made its debut; it was the start of what would turn out to be a long-running career on television. The Dinah Shore Chevy Show began in 1956. The program, which featured Shore singing “See the USA in your Chevrolet,” achieved even greater success and stayed on the air until 1963.

Shore’s television career evolved over the years, but her warm personality consistently charmed audiences. In the 1970s, she became a popular talk show host with a series of shows: Dinah’s Place (1970-74), Dinah! (1974-80) and Dinah and Friends (1979-1984).

Shore’s last talk show, A Conversation with Dinah, aired on the Nashville Network from 1989 to 1991. One of television’s most popular personalities, she won 10 Emmy Awards, a Peabody Award and a Golden Globe during her career. (biography.com)

And here´s one of her charming in this Easy Listening style from the late Fifites.

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Personnel:
Dinah Shore (vocals)
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unknown orchestra

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Tracklist:
01. Lavender Blue (Dilly Dilly) (Morey/Daniel) 3.05
02. Laughing On The Outside (Crying On The Inside) (Raleigh/Wayne) 3.14
03. It’s Easy To Remember (Hart/Rodgers) 3.21
04. Little White Lies (Donaldson) 2.27
05. Come Rain Or Come Shine (Mercer/Arlen) 2.59
06. Anniversary Song (Jolson/Chaplin) 3.07
07. Golden Earrings (Livingston/Evans/Young) 3.04
08. You’ll Always Be The One I Love (Skylar/Freeman) 2.56
09. Forever And Ever (Rosa/Winkler) 2.46
10. The Gypsy (Reid) 3.05

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Sergio Mendes & Brasil ’66 – Look Around (1968)

FrontCover1.jpgLook Around is the third studio album by Sérgio Mendes and Brasil ’66. It was released in 1968.

Mendes and Brasil 66 performed the Oscar-nominated Burt Bacharach/Hal David song “The Look of Love”, one of their biggest hits, on the Academy Awards telecast in March 1968. The album was recorded at the Sunset Sound, Western Recorders, and Annex Studios, Hollywood. Brasil ’66’s version of “The Look of Love” quickly shot into the top 10, eclipsing Dusty Springfield’s version.

“Like a Lover”, an English-language version of “O Cantador”, was covered by Carmen McRae, Sarah Vaughan, Helen Merrill, Dianne Reeves, Al Jarreau, Natalie Cole, Jane Monheit, and Kimiko Itoh. “So Many Stars” was recorded by Heren Merrill, Tony Bennett, Sarah Vaughan, Jane Monheit, Barbra Streisand, Natalie Cole, and Stacey Kent

“Tristeza” was an instrumental by Lobo and Nitinho and the title track of Baden Powell’s Tristeza on Guitar album (1966). It was sung by Astrud Gilberto with lyrics by A. Testa on her Italian language album (1968). (by wikipedia)

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Sergio Mendes took a deep breath, expanded his sound to include strings lavishly arranged by the young Dave Grusin and Dick Hazard, went further into Brazil, and out came a gorgeous record of Brasil ’66 at the peak of its form. Here Mendes released himself from any reliance upon Antonio Carlos Jobim and rounded up a wealth of truly great material from Brazilian fellow travelers: Gilberto Gil’s jet-propelled “Roda” and Joao Donato’s clever “The Frog,” Dori Caymmi’s stunningly beautiful “Like a Lover,” Harold Lobo’s carnival-esque “Tristeza,” and Mendes himself (the haunting “So Many Stars” and the title track). Mendes was also hip enough to include “With a Little Help From My Friends” from the Beatles’ Sgt. Pepper LP. As things evolved, though, the one track that this album would be remembered for is the only other non-Brazilian tune, Burt Bacharach’s “The Look of Love,” in an inventive, grandiose arrangement with a simplified bossa beat. The tune just laid there on the album until Mendes and company performed it on the Academy Awards telecast in 1968. The performance was a sonic disaster, but no matter; the public response was huge, a single was released, and it become a monster, number four on the pop charts. So much for the reported demise of bossa nova; in Sergio Mendes’ assimilating, reshaping hands, allied with Herb Alpert’s flawless production, it was still a gold mine. (by Richard S. Ginell)

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Personnel:
Lani Hall (vocals)
Janis Hansen (vocals)
Bob Matthews (bass, vocals)
Sérgio Mendes (keyboards)
João Palma (drums)
John Pisano (guitar)
José Soares (percussion, vocals)
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unknown Orchestra arranged and conducted by Dave Grusin & Dick Hazard

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Tracklist:
01. With A Little Help from My Friends (Lennon/McCartney) 2.39
02. Roda (Gil/Augusto) 2.27
03. Like A Lover (Caymmi/Motta/A.Bergman/M.Bergman) 3.56
04. The Frog (A Rã) (Donato) 2.46
05. Tristeza (Goodbye Sadness) (Lobo-Niltinho) 2.58
06. The Look Of Love (Bacharach/David) 2.46
07. Pra Dizer Adeus (To Say Goodbye) (Lobo/Neto/Hall) 3.09
08. Batucada (The Beat) (MValle/P.Valle) 2.23
09. So Many Stars (Mendes/A.Bergman/M.Bergman) 4.31
10. Look Around (Mendes/A.Bergman/M.Bergman) 3.01

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