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Audio CD, July 18, 1995
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Audio, Cassette, July 18, 1995
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Dawes Dawes

$10.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 1 left in stock. Sold by My Romance and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.


1. Buttercorn Lady
2. Recuerdo
3. The Theme
4. Between Races
5. My Romance
6. Secret Love

Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 18, 1995)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Drive Archives
  • ASIN: B000005OE2
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #817,349 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on May 21, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Chuck Mangione and Keith Jarrett are not the people that immediately come to mind when one thinks of Art Blakey's sidemen. Yet they are featured on this fascinating live disc from a 1966 recording. While this may not be Blakey's most cohesive band or record, it is nevertheless a great recording. Mangione, best known for his "smooth" work in the 1970's, is a suprisingly adept hard-bop trumpet player, and Jarrett, who is barely 21 years old on this recording, already sounds amazing. He demonstrates his debts to Paul Bley, Bill Evans and even Wynton Kelly and McCoy Tyner, but manages to let his own unique musical personality come through. Highly recommended for the Keith Jarrett fan, and worth listening to just because of the unusual (but effective) line-up.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By smoky on June 8, 2011
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Great news for those who've missed this record the first time around. This is a new release of a long out-of print Limelight record "Buttercorn Lady" (1966). Strongly recommended, especially for the great playing of young (20 years old) Keith Jarrett.
For what is worth, in my opinion, this is the best jazz playing he's ever done and I am not even a Jarrett fan.
.Chuck Mangione fits right in, which is hardly surprising to anybody familiar with his "Jazz Brothers" records on Riverside.
Frank Mitchell on tenor, showing his Hank Mobley and Wayne Shorter roots, sounds promising, unfortunately he died too young shortly after this recording and we'll never know how far he would have taken his talent, Art Blakey is Art Blakey and needs no endorsement from me. It's not one of absolute best Messengers albums but a very good and interesting one nevertheless.

NOTE: on bass is ever reliable Reggie Johnson and NOT Reggie Workman as liner notes claim.

All in all important addition to any jazz collection but especially for Art Blakey, Keith Jarrett and hard-bop enthusiasts.
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12 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Tyler Smith on April 26, 2000
Format: Audio CD
I thought I was familiar with all of the Jazz Messenger lineups Blakey assembled, but "Get the Message" sprung a new one on me. The biggest surprise was Chuck Mangione (who later achieved a brief measure of stardom with the quasi-jazz "Feels So Good") on trumpet, but I was likewise unaware that Keith Jarrett played with Blakey. The long-forgotten Frank Mitchell plays tenor sax and the rock-solid Reggie Workman rounds out the group, on bass.
Since I've never been a fan of Mangione's bland commercial releases or Jarrett's frequently overblown and self-important recordings (important note: Keith DOES NOT sing along with himself on this CD. Rest easy.), I was persuaded to pick up the release only after finding it in a bargain bin. The music is surprisingly satisfying, but still lacks a bit of an edge.
For example, "Buttercorn Lady," a Mangione composition, got the CD off to the result I'd feared. It's a romp, but has the ersatz Latin flavor of Mangione's commercial work, and lacks a satisfying punch. The follow-up, however (also a Mangione composition), "Recuerdo," is much better. Everyone solos swingingly, and the composition itself shows a lot more thought than "Buttercorn." Jarrett's strumming of the piano strings became a cliche with Charles Lloyd's band, but here it works, particularly in conjunction with Blakey's low-key and thoughtful solo.
Mangione also displays good taste and form on the standard "My Romance," although you will notice his limitations as well. Listening to it, I couldn't help but wonder how it would have sounded in the hands of Lee Morgan, or Freddie Hubbard or Wynton Marsalis for that matter. (Compare Chuck's use of the mute with Wynton's, for instance. No contest.
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