Jones, Carmell

Vinyl Records and Rare LPs:

Jones, Carmell - The Remarkable Carmell Jones The Remarkable Carmell Jones
Jazz Used - LP STEREO 29 Pacific Jazz
1961 Dark Blue & Silver Label Deep Groove Stereo Original With Shrink Wrap Intact. Appears Virtually Unplayed. His 5 Star Debut As Leader Featuring Harold Land At His Peak!... more details
 
Jones, Carmell - The Remarkable Carmell Jones The Remarkable Carmell Jones
Jazz New - LP PJ 0029 Pacific Jazz
Sealed Japanese Pressing With Obi. Features Harold Land. An All-Time Classic.... more details
 
Jones, Carmell - Carmell Jones Returns Carmell Jones Returns
Jazz New - LP 44 Revelation
Rare 1983 Heavy Vinyl, Red Label Original. Carmell Jones, Trumpet; Roland Burns, Alto Sax; Frank Sullivan, Piano; Scott Walton, Bass; Billy Bowker, Drums. Appears Unplayed.... more details
 
Jones, Carmell - The Remarkable Carmell Jones The Remarkable Carmell Jones
Jazz New - LP JW 033 Jazz Workshop
Sealed 2012 Limited Edition 180gm HQ Stereo Reissue Originally Issued As Pacific Jazz 29. Limited To 300 Copies Worldwide. Features Harold Land At His Peak. An All-Time Classic. “Of The Few Records That Trumpeter Carmell Jones Led Throughout His Career, His First Date Was By Far His Best Known And Was Generally His Most Satisfying. Teamed In Los Angeles With Tenor Saxophonist Harold Land, Pianist Frank Strazzeri, Bassist Gary Peacock, And Drummer Leon Pettis, Jones Is Featured On Music That Is Essentially Cool-Toned Hard Bop. In Addition To A Couple Of Jones' Originals, There Is An Obscurity By Bassist Jimmy Bond And Three Other Tunes, Including An 11-Minute Investigation Of Duke Ellington's "I'm Gonna Go Fishing." Jones' Clifford Brown-Influenced Style Blends Well With Land, And The Music Swings Throughout In Fine Fashion.” Scott Yanow, AMG.... more details
 
Jones, Carmell - Jay Hawk Talk Jay Hawk Talk
Jazz New - LP PR 7401 Prestige
Sealed 1965 Stereo LP (2nd Issue). “Hard Bopper Carmell Jones Is In Fine Form On This 1965 Outing, Jay Hawk Talk. Together With Tenor Jimmy Heath, Pianist Barry Harris, Bassist George Tucker, And Drummer Roger Humphries, Jones Confidently Tackles A Half-Dozen Tunes. From The Piano/Bass Riff At The Beginning Of "Jay Hawk Talk" To The Parker-Esque Kickoff Of "Beepdurple," The Band Holds A Steady, Driving Groove. Both Of Those Instrumentals, Plus "Dance Of The Night Child," Were Written By Jones And Stand Comfortably Beside The Other Selections On This Album. Tucker Kicks Off A Particularly Affecting Version Of "Willow Weep For Me," With A Simple Descending Bass Run. Jones Enters With A Full And Rich Tone For A Beautiful, Extended Solo, And Is Followed By Harris, Who Emphasizes The Bluesy, Late-Night Feel Of The Piece. The Band Turns In A Nine-Minute Version Of Porter's "What Is This Thing Called Love?" That Pulls Out All The Stops, And Gives Heath Plenty Of Room To Show That He Can Fly As High And Play As Fast As Charlie Parker Himself. Throughout The Album, Tucker's Bass Work Adds Greatly To The Overall Texture; Tucker And Humphries Together Provide A Steady Pulse With Lots Of Charged Rhythm To Keep The Whole Project Stimulating. Jay Hawk Talk Will Remind Everyone Of Jones' Distinctive Voice. Like Johnny Griffin, Jones Moved To Europe In The '60s, Greatly Lowering His Profile In The United States.” Ronnie D. Lankford, Jr., AMG.... more details
 

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