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Push Push (featuring Duane Allman)


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Audio CD, August 13, 2012
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Push Push (featuring Duane Allman) + Memphis Underground + The Best Of Herbie Mann
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Editorial Reviews

Push Push (featuring Duane Allman) by Herbie Mann

This product is manufactured on demand using CD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.


Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         

Samples
Song Title Time Price
listen  1. Push Push (feat. Duane Allman)10:05$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  2. What's Going On 4:12$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  3. Spirit In The Dark 9:28$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  4. Man's Hope 6:58$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  5. IF 4:36$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  6. Never Say Goodbye 3:37$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  7. What'd I Say 4:59$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  8. Funky Nassau (Bonus Track) 4:54$0.69  Buy MP3 

Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 13, 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Rhino Atlantic
  • Run Time: 49 minutes
  • ASIN: B000002I3M
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (30 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #48,000 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

41 of 43 people found the following review helpful By Don Schmittdiel on November 15, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This is the only jazz disc currently in my collection, and despite the fact that Herbie Mann is definitely a jazz artist, some would dispute categorizing this as a jazz album. There are no vocals on the tracks, but the presence of Duane Allman, plus the heavy Top 40 song selection, and the fairly straight forward arrangements all tilt the disc more toward pop than jazz. Be forwarned if you're a Duane Allman fan seeking some of his trademark southern blues slide guitar: this is a Herbie Mann recording where the instrumentalists for the most part serve as a soapbox for Mann's flute excursions. Only one song, the title track, give Duane significant room to move.

'Push Push' was released in 1971, directly on the heels of some of the most celebrated songs appearing in the collection. In March and April of that year Marvin Gaye took 'What's Going On' to number two on the national charts, The Jackson Five took 'Never Can Say Goodbye' to number two, and Bread took 'If' to number four. The other charting song is Ray Charles 1959 number six classic, 'What'd I Say'. The disc also offers two Mann compositions, the title track and 'Man's Hope', as well as a bonus track not appearing on the original vinyl, the Grammy winning 'Funky Nassau', which was penned by Bahamian songwriter Dr. Offff Fitzgerald and his cousin, Raphael Munnings. Aretha Franklin rounds out the songwriting, contributing 'Spirit In the Dark'. There is absolutely nothing to complain about in these selections; each is a stunner, with Mann's own work holding up well among the more highly touted commercial successes.

The session musicians employed by Mann have references that read like a who's who among the era's most accomplished artists.
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21 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Crabby Apple Mick Lee on July 2, 2006
Format: Audio CD
PUSH PUSH is a landmark of sorts in a number of ways. It came out shortly after the death of Duane Allman who, for all the fame that would follow, was a relatively unknown session player at the time. If other fan sites can be believed, it is fairly certain these sessions took place before the July release of THE ALLMAN BROTHERS AT THE FILLMORE EAST. Even then, it took several months for the live Fillmore album to simmer before most began to realize that the world had a classic rock album in hand. Whether you buy into the Brother Cult or not, no fair listener can ignore the black water and night whiskey grace Allman brings to Mann's search for a deep Southern flavor and root. Moreover, Mann was giving homage once again to the great soul music of the day.

As was typical of Mann, he only penned two compositions for this album. One being "Man's Hope" (record executives were fond of making countless puns on Herbie's last name for album titles) and the other being the eponymous "Push Push". It is on "Push Push" that the band actually comes together of one mind. It is the longest cut and in many ways sounds as if it could have gone on for a longer time to fully flesh out the spirit of the moment. "Push Push" is easily worth the purchase of the album. But the album goes on to the Marvin Gaye's transcendent "What's Going On" and Aretha Franklin's mysterious "Spirit In The Dark".

After "Man's Hope", the album takes a definite lighter tone. "If" was a rather sentimental and gentle ballad by a band called Bread. It was extremely popular at the time across a wide swath of the young and old and so was considered something of a piece of drivel by those who's tastes run more with the Stones, Santana and Humble Pie.
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16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Cory D. Slipman on November 21, 2001
Format: Audio CD
This CD presents the unlikely, yet incredible collaboration of Herbie Mann and the late Duane Allman. Mann is his usual solid self on flute but Allman demonstrates a side to his musical talent not exhibited in the Allman Brothers Band. They play off of each other is splendid fashion in recreating finely crafted versions of popular tunes (Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On" being an example). This largely unknown album has been a welcome member of my collection for many years. Tragically, a brilliant musical talent like Duane Allman lost his life soon after the album was released.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By R. Rose on April 2, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I recall first hearing Psh Push on the radio the day Duane Allman died. I wondered why the station was playing so many Allman Brother songs in a row. Then they played Push Push. The song began with a nice bluesy piano, bass and drums groove leading to the first flute solo by Herbie. His solo soared for a spell then came back to earth for a breather. Then Duane's guitar kicked in and I began to put this obscure record into context. The slide guitar took over and set a generous table for what was to come. Then Duane cut loose and pulled the tablecloth off. The work is some of his best, adding not just to his own body of work but pulling the best out of Herbie as well with the 'call and response' interplay that is a keynote of Jazz.

This was always one of my favorite songs. I went through three copies of the LP but never got around to buying it on CD until today. Just hearing the samples brought me back to those days.
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