Jazz The best music site on the web there is where you can read about and listen to blues, jazz, classical music and much more. This is your ultimate music resource. Tons of albums can be found within. http://www.theblues-thatjazz.com/en/jazz/412.html Thu, 18 Aug 2022 15:56:07 +0000 Joomla! 1.5 - Open Source Content Management en-gb Big John Patton – Let ‘Em Roll (1965) http://www.theblues-thatjazz.com/en/jazz/412-johnpatton/738-letemroll.html http://www.theblues-thatjazz.com/en/jazz/412-johnpatton/738-letemroll.html Big John Patton – Let ‘Em Roll (1965)

01 - Let 'Em Roll
02 - Latona
03 - The Shadow Of Your Smile
04 - The Turnaround
05 - Jakey
06 - One Step Ahead

    Big John Patton - organ
    Bobby Hutcherson - vibes
    Grant Green - guitar
    Otis Finch - drums


In an unusual setting for a groove/soul jazz setting, B3 organist extraordinaire big John Patton creates a band around himself that includes Grant Green, drummer Otis Finch, and vibraphonist Bobby Hutcherson. It's truly weird to think of vibes on a groove date, but the way Patton's understated playing works, and the way Green is literally all things to all players, Hutcherson's role is not only a clearly defined one, but adds immeasurably to both depth and texture on this date. What also makes this possible is the symbiotic relationship between Patton and Green. There is a double groove conscious swing happening on every track here, from the bluesed-out slip and slide of the title track which opens the record to a killer version of Hank Mobley's "The Turnaround," which expands the blues vibe into solid soul territory because of Hutcherson's ability to play pianistically and slip into the funk groove whenever necessary. Green's deadly in his solo on the track, shimmering arpeggios through Patton's big fat chords and chunky hammering runs. Also notable are Patton's own tunes, the most beautiful of which is "Latona," a floating Latin number with a killer salsa rhythm in 6/8. As Patton vamps through the chorus, Green slips in one of his gnarliest solos ever. It begins with a groove like run in the hard bop blues and then shoves itself into overdrive, capturing the cold sweat of a Bola Sete or Wes Montgomery in his groove years. But when Green goes for the harmonic edges, all bets are off: Hutcherson lays out, and he and Patton go running to the bridge and bring the melody back just in time to take it out. This is one of the least appreciated of Patton's records, and there's no reason for it; it is great. ---Thom Jurek, Rovi

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluesever) Big John Patton Thu, 15 Oct 2009 19:33:36 +0000
John Patton - Oh Baby! (1965) http://www.theblues-thatjazz.com/en/jazz/412-johnpatton/25591-john-patton-oh-baby-1965.html http://www.theblues-thatjazz.com/en/jazz/412-johnpatton/25591-john-patton-oh-baby-1965.html John Patton - Oh Baby! (1965)

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A1 	Fat Judy 	
A2 	Oh Baby 	
A3 	Each Time 	
B1 	One To Twelve 	
B2 	Night Flight 	
B3 	Good Juice

Drums – Ben Dixon
Guitar – Grant Green
Organ – John Patton
Tenor Saxophone – Harold Vick
Trumpet – Blue Mitchell


Patton's fourth album for Blue Note. Big John Patton with Grant Green on guitar and Harold Vick on tenor sax. With tunes like "Fat Judy" and "Good Juice," there is no worry about there being a groove. The addition of a trumpet (Blue Mitchell) means you have a horn section, and this tends to be a little much now and again. Although a little on the light side, thanks to Patton and Green, the groove does go down. ---Michael Erlewine, AllMusic Review

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administration@theblues-thatjazz.com (bluelover) Big John Patton Wed, 17 Jul 2019 15:23:56 +0000