» » Carmell Jones - Mosaic Select
Carmell Jones - Mosaic Select L'album des
Carmell Jones - Mosaic Select L'album des
Interprète: Carmell Jones
Titre: Mosaic Select
Label: Mosaic Records
Pays: US
Publié sur: 2003
Style: Post Bop, Cool Jazz
Cat: MS-002
Classement: 4.9/5
Format: MP3, FLAC, WMA
taille FLAC: 1666 mb | taille MP3: 1916 mb | taille WMA: 2705 mb
Genre: Jazz

1Take This Hammer6:47
2On Top Of Old Smokey2:59
3Sad March5:48
4I'm Gonna Go Fishin'11:15
6Full Moon And Empty Arms6:40
7Brass Big3:50
8Scarlet Ribbons4:09
9Kisses Sweeter Than Wine3:55
10Mood Indigo5:22
11Angel Eyes4:14
12The Foggy Dew4:22
15Moten Swing5:28
16Blue Tall Fly3:47
17Beautiful Love5:41
20Lope In6:25
21Hip Trolley5:25
23Antler Rock2:59
24Night Tide4:04
25Tom Dooley6:58
26Business Meetin'4:52
27Injun Jo4:28
28That's Good6:07
30Stella By Starlight2:36
31Come Rain Or Come Shine4:32
32Canadian Sunset5:41
33Celery Stalks At Midnight5:23
34Hava Na Gila5:15
35Bluer Than That3:20
37New Orleans5:46


  • Alto SaxophoneBud Shank (tracks: 2-1 to 2-4), Clifford Scott (tracks: 2-1 to 2-4)
  • Arranged ByGerald Wilson (tracks: 2-1 to 2-12)
  • Baritone SaxophoneDon Raffell (tracks: 2-1 to 2-4)
  • BassGary Peacock (tracks: 1-1 to 1-10), Jimmy Bond (tracks: 3-8 to 3-15), Leroy Vinnegar (tracks: 2-1 to 2-12), Red Mitchell (tracks: 3-1 to 3-7)
  • DrumsDonald Dean (tracks: 1-7 to 1-10), Leon Pettis (tracks: 1-1 to 1-6), Mel Lee (tracks: 3-8 to 3-15), Nick Martinis (tracks: 3-1 to 3-7), Ron Jefferson (tracks: 2-1 to 2-12)
  • Engineer [Recording]Bones Howe (tracks: 3-8 to 3-15)
  • PianoFrank Strazzeri (tracks: 1-1 to 3-7), John Houston (tracks: 3-8 to 3-15)
  • Producer [Original Sessions], Engineer [Recording]Richard Bock (tracks: 1-1 to 3-7)
  • Reissue ProducerMichael Cuscuna
  • Tenor SaxophoneHadley Caliman (tracks: 3-1 to 3-7), Harold Land (tracks: 1-1 to 2-4, 3-8 to 3-15), Wilbur Brown (tracks: 2-1 to 2-4)
  • Transferred By, Mastered ByRon McMaster
  • TromboneBob Edmondson (tracks: 2-5 to 2-9), Frank Strong (tracks: 2-5 to 2-9), Kenny Shroyer (tracks: 2-5 to 2-9), Tricky Lofton (tracks: 2-1 to 2-12), Lou Blackburn (tracks: 2-10 to 2-12), Wayne Henderson (tracks: 2-5 to 2-9)
  • TrumpetCarmell Jones


#1-1 to 1-6
Recorded in June 1961
Originally issued on The Remarkable Carmell Jones (Pacific Jazz ST-29)

#1-7 to 1-10
Recorded in late 1961-early 1962
Originally issued on Business Meetin' (Pacific Jazz ST-53)

#2-1 to 2-4
Recorded in early 1962
Originally issued on Business Meetin' (Pacific Jazz ST-53)

#2-5 to 2-9
Recorded on March 26, 1962
Originally issued on Brass Bag (Pacific Jazz ST-49)

#2-10 to 2-12
Recorded on April 3, 1962
Originally issued on Brass Bag (Pacific Jazz ST-49)

#3-1 to 3-7
Recorded in January 1963
Previously unissued Frank Strazzeri session for Pacific Jazz

#3-8 to 3-15
Recorded on July 3 (Kisses, Dooley & Scarlet Ribbons) & 17, 1963
Originally issued as Jazz Impressions Of Folk Music (Imperial LP12247)

#1-1 to 3-7 produced and engineered by Richard Bock and recorded at Pacific Jazz Studios, Los Angeles.
#3-8 to 3-15 engineered by Bones Howe at Radio Recorders, Los Angeles.

Note: All selections are transferred from the original stereo tapes. The occasional instances of drop-outs, peak distortion and poorly executed edits are problems inherent in the masters.

Made in the U.S.A.


  • Barcode: 7 24358 04042 5


  • Manufactured By – EMI Music Special Markets
  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – EMI Music Special Markets
  • Copyright (c) – Mosaic Records, L.L.C.
  • Recorded At – Pacific Jazz Studios
  • Recorded At – Radio Recorders


Mosaic Select: Carmell Jones. Trumpeter Carmell Jones is best known as a sideman especially Horace Silver's Song for My Father, but he made several valuable recordings as a leader, though most have long languished out of print. To correct this oversight, Mosaic Select released this three-CD set in early 2003, including all three of his earliest Pacific Jazz albums The Remarkable Carmell Jones, Business Meetin' , and Brass Bag, as well as a long unavailable Harold Land disc and a previously unreleased date led by pianist Frank Strazzeri. Album 2003 37 Songs. Mosaic Select: Carmell Jones Carmell Jones. Remarkable Carmell Jones - Carmell Jones. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. Listen free to Carmell Jones Mosaic Select I'm Gonna Go Fishin', Come Rain or Come Shine and more. 37 tracks 195:25. Carmell Jones. Mosaic Select: Carmell Jones, 2011. Carmell Jones July 19, 1936 November 7, 1996 was an American jazz trumpet player. Jones was born in Kansas City, Kansas. He started piano lessons at age five, and trumpet lessons at age seven. His first professional work was with Kansas City greats Nathan Davis, Cleanhead Vinson and Frank Smith. He moved to California in 1960 and worked as a studio musician for several years, including in the orchestras for two movie soundtracks, 'The Seven Days In May' and 'The Manchurian Candidate', the latter. Mosaic Select. 2 прослушивания 37 аудиозаписей. Джаз 2020. I'm Gonna Go Fishin'. Come Rain Or Come Shine. Night Tide. Sad March. Full Moon And Empty Arms. That's Good. Hip Trolley. Carmell Jones Format: Audio CD. The great Carmell Jones made his mark in the early 1960s, and is probably most remembered from his brief time with Horace Silver in the mid sixties where he reached national recognition and was fortunate to be on Silver's much loved Song for My Father. His album Jayhawk Talk was reissued and is a great find, but this collection documents his early career and reinforces the impressions I developed when I met him years later. Carmell Jones: Mosaic Select 2. By C. I have to claim a special affinity for the music of trumpeter Carmell Jones as documented on this three-disc set. Carmell Jones 20-01-2020. Общая длительность:3 h 14 min

Commentaires (1)
Description from Mosaic website:
"For musicians, jazz is traditionally so much about where you live. You could be East Coast, West Coast, Chicago, New Orleans. You inhabit a place and you inhabit an attitude. And that’s home for you.
When you talk about the jazz that came out of Kansas City, you are talking about a style that’s extremely pure and identifiable. It’s riff-driven, hard-swinging dance music. Kansas City jazz gets its hooks into you and doesn’t let you go. What it lacks in harmonic sophistication, it more than makes up for with the complexity of its rhythmic riffs and its high regard for spirited soloing. Think about the driving arrangements of Count Basie of Big Joe Turner’s tuneful boom over Pete Johnson’s boogie piano. By the time Charlie Parker hit the road with Jay McShann, Kansas City was no longer an incubator for exciting blues-drenched jazz.

A generation later, trumpeter Carmell Jones -- steeped in all that Kansas City could offer him, including an undeniable mastery of technique – heard the call of Clifford Brown and had to follow. He was the first significant hard bop musician to emerge from Kansas City.

A Clifford Brown disciple. In one way, it’s a pleasure that these recordings on Pacific Jazz from the early 1960s are so obscure and unavailable. To listen to them today – fresh -- is to hear what audiences and musicians heard then: a remarkable musician. Great dexterity. Fun and playful.

Like Brownie, there was a sweetness in his sound, and modesty, despite his power and drive. Robust yet sensitive, technically dazzling without being selfish and showy, a soloist almost without peer. . . He could literally do it all.

These newly remastered Los Angeles recordings from 1961 to 1963 document Carmell’s dates as a leader and prominent sideman for Pacific Jazz. The material was originally recorded for his LPs entitled “The Remarkable Carmell Jones” and “Business Meetin’.” In addition, you’ll find his work alongside trombonist Lawrence “Tricky” Lofton for Lofton’s “Brass Bag” LP, and with frequent collaborator Harold Land on Land’s Imperial LP “Jazz Impressions of Folk Music,” which is a terrific surprise if it’s unfamiliar to you. Rounding out the package is a completely unreleased session from pianist Frank Strazzeri, one of Carmell’s best friends and his pianist of choice.

If Carmell Jones isn’t exactly a household name in the jazz world (although he was featured on such important recordings as Horace Silver’s “Song for My Father“), blame his move in 1965 to Germany, where he lived and worked for the next 15 years. But before his move these recordings clearly demonstrate that Carmell was a musician who never disappointed. Trust us -- he’s not about to start now."