In this May 17th 1990 performance at Zanzibar And Grill NYC: "Georgia On My Mind" played by Jon Hammond Band featuring late great tenor saxophonist David "Fathead" Newman who played on the original smash hit record by Ray Charles which became the Official Song of State of Georgia. Rare vocal performance from studio drummer Bernard Purdie also Ray Charles Alum, Jon Hammond soulful B3 organ solo, guitarist George Naha, cam by Joe Berger *Dedicated in Memory of David Newman and his surviving Wife, Karen Newman and Memory of Eric Fuchsman, owner of Zanzibar passed away at only 51 years of age. © *******www.HammondCast**** As seen on The Jon Hammond Show TV Show 26th Year.
David Fathead Newman, Jon Hammond, Bernard Purdie, Georgia, Ray Charles, Learjet, B3 Organ, Tenor Sax, HammondCast, Soulful, Jazz KYOURADIO, Eric Fuchsman, Drums
David H Newman Construction has earned a strong reputation for providing a wide array of decorative solutions to commercial, institutional and hospitality clients.
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Tenor Saxophonist David Fathead Newman on Jon Hammond Band theme song LATE RENT in Zanzibar and Grill NYC
Bernard Purdie drums, Jon Hammond at B3 organ with his long time theme song of The Jon Hammond Show TV Show
in 26th year on MNNTV Time Warner and RCN Cable New York City special thanks and R.I.P. Eric Fuchsman and
David Fathead Newman © *******www.HammondCast**** catch Jon Hammond daily on HammondCast KYOURADIO
Late Rent David Fathead Newman Jon Hammond HammondCast Bernard Purdie Ray Charles B3 Organ Zanzibar KYOURADIO
Organist Jon Hammond with David Fathead Newman tenor sax, Bernard Purdie drums and George Naha rhythm guitar on this May 17th 1990
date at Zanzibar and Grill playing Jon Hammond's composition "Lydia's Tune", camera Joe Berger. R.I.P. David Newman, Jon Hammond is Host
of daily radio program HammondCast KYOURADIO © JON HAMMOND Intl. ASCAP http:/www.jonhammondband****
Pocket Funk, David Fathead Newman, Jon Hammond, B3 Organ, Bernard Purdie, Hit Maker, Zanzibar, Jazz, Funky, Blues, Tenor, HammondCast, KYOURADIO, ASCAP
Jane Monheit with Kenny Warner, Ira Coleman, Billy Hart, David Fathead Newman.
Jimmy Scott (July 17, 1925 in Cleveland), aka "Little" Jimmy Scott, is an American jazz vocalist.
Scott has Kallmann's syndrome, a genetic condition which stunted his growth at five feet and prevented him reaching puberty, leaving him with a high, undeveloped voice, hence his nickname "Little" Jimmy Scott.
However, it was his extraordinary phrasing and romantic feeling that made him a favorite singer of fellow artists like Billie Holiday, Ray Charles, Dinah Washington, and Nancy Wilson.
Scott was born in Cleveland, Ohio to Authur and Justine Stanard Scott, third in a family of ten. As a child he got his first singing experience by his mother's side at the family piano, and later, in church choir. His father was absent most of the time as he was taken with drink, gambling, and other women. Jimmy worshipped his mother, and whatever money he could make doing odd-jobs, went to her to help the family. At thirteen, he was orphaned when his mother was killed by a drunk driver. Witnesses say that she pushed one of Jimmy's siblings out of the way of the car, but in the process of saving her child's life, she lost her own.
Scott first rose to national prominence as "Little Jimmy Scott" in the Lionel Hampton Band when he sang lead on the late 1940s hit "Everybody's Somebody's Fool". Credit on the label, however, went to 'male vocalist', a slight to his talent and a blow to his career. A blow which would reoccur several years later, when his vocal on "Embraceable You" with Charlie Parker on the album, "One Night in Birdland" was credited to female vocalist, Chubby Newsome.
In 1963, it looked as though Scott's luck had changed for the good. Signed to Ray Charles's Tangerine label, he recorded under the supervision of the great man himself, what is by many considered as one of the great jazz vocal albums of all time, Falling in Love is Wonderful. The record was yanked from the shelves in a matter of days while Jimmy was honeymooning due to a contract he had signed earlier with Herman Lubinsky. (Only 40 years later this cult album became available to the big public again!). Another legendary masterpiece, the album The Source (1969), where he sings intense as ever, was not permitted to be released, (until 2001).
Scott's career faded by the late 1960s and he returned to his native Cleveland to work in a hospital and as an elevator operator in a hotel.
He resurfaced in 1991 when he sang at the funeral of his long-time friend Doc Pomus. Afterwards Lou Reed recruited him to sing back-up on the track "Power and Glory" on his 1992 album Magic and Loss, partially inspired by Pomus' death. Afterwards, Scott was seen on the series finale of David Lynch's show Twin Peaks, singing "Sycamore Trees." He was featured on the soundtrack of the follow-up film Fire Walk With Me. This brought him to the attention of the music industry and he has enjoyed significant success since then, singing and recording.
His comeback took off in earnest with the 1992 release of the album "All The Way" on Sire Records, produced by Tommy Lipuma and featuring artists such as Kenny Barron, Ron Carter, and David "Fathead" Newman. Jimmy Scott was nominated for a Grammy Award for this album.
He followed this up with the album "Dream" in 1994, and the jazz-gospel album "Heaven" in 1996. He also recorded an album of mostly pop and rock covers, "Holding Back the Years" in 1998, including his own version of Prince's Nothing Compares 2 U (a world hit for Sinéad O'Connor).
In 1999, his early recordings on the Decca label were re-released on CD, as were all of his recordings with the Savoy Label between 1952 and 1975 in a 3 disc Box Set. In 2000, Jimmy Scott was signed to the Milestone jazz label, and recorded four critically acclaimed albums, each produced by Todd Barkan, and featuring a variety of jazz artists, including as Wynton Marsalis, Renee Rosnes, Bob Kindred, Eric Alexander, Lew Soloff, George Mraz, Lewis Nash, and many more, as well as Jimmy's own touring and recording band "The Jazz Expressions". He also released two live albums, both recorded in Japan, and featuring the Jazz Expressions.
Jimmy Scott's career has spanned nearly sixty years, and in that time he has performed with a list of artists that read like a history of jazz music in that time, including Charlie Parker, Sarah Vaughan, Lester Young, Lionel Hampton, Charles Mingus, Fats Navarro, Bud Powell, Ray Charles, Wynton Marsalis, and Peter Cincotti. He has also performed with a host of musicians from other genres of music, such as David Byrne, Lou Reed, Flea, Michael Stipe, and Antony & The Johnsons.
Most recently he has appeared in live performances with Pink Martini, and continues to perform to audiences internationally at music festivals and at his own concerts.
Ray Charles in a 1963 Brazilian Concert, with the original Raelettes & David Fathead Newman on lead Sax.
PLEASE NOTE: I divided my uploads between multiple channels, Bookmark this link in your browser for instant access to an index with links to all of John1948's oldies classics. LINK: *******tinyurl****/Channel-Index
Ray Charles was the musician most responsible for developing soul music. Singers like Sam Cooke and Jackie Wilson also did a great deal to pioneer the form, but Charles did even more to devise a new form of black pop by merging '50s R&B with gospel-powered vocals, adding plenty of flavor from contemporary jazz, blues, and (in the '60s) country. Then there was his singing; his style was among the most emotional and easily identifiable of any 20th century performer, up there with the likes of Elvis and Billie Holiday. He was also a superb keyboard player, arranger, and bandleader. The brilliance of his 1950s and '60s work, however, can't obscure the fact that he made few classic tracks after the mid-'60s, though he recorded often and performed until the year before his death.
Blind since the age of six (from glaucoma), Charles studied composition and learned many instruments at the St. Augustine School for the Deaf and the Blind. His parents had died by his early teens, and he worked as a musician in Florida for a while before using his savings to move to Seattle in 1947. By the late '40s, he was recording in a smooth pop/R&B style derivative of Nat "King" Cole and Charles Brown. He got his first Top Ten R&B hit with "Baby, Let Me Hold Your Hand" in 1951. Charles' first recordings came in for their fair share of criticism, as they were much milder and less original than the classics that would follow, although they're actually fairly enjoyable, showing strong hints of the skills that were to flower in a few years.
In the early '50s, Charles' sound started to toughen as he toured with Lowell Fulson, went to New Orleans to work with Guitar Slim (playing piano on and arranging Slim's huge R&B hit, "The Things That I Used to Do"), and got a band together for R&B star Ruth Brown. It was at Atlantic Records that Ray Charles truly found his voice, consolidating the gains of recent years and then some with "I Got a Woman," a number-two R&B hit in 1955. This is the song most frequently singled out as his pivotal performance, on which Charles first truly let go with his unmistakable gospel-ish moan, backed by a tight, bouncy horn-driven arrangement.
Throughout the '50s, Charles ran off a series of R&B hits that, although they weren't called "soul" at the time, did a lot to pave the way for soul by presenting a form of R&B that was sophisticated without sacrificing any emotional grit. "This Little Girl of Mine," "Drown in My Own Tears," "Hallelujah I Love Her So," "Lonely Avenue," and "The Right Time" were all big hits. But Charles didn't really capture the pop audience until "What'd I Say," which caught the fervor of the church with its pleading vocals, as well as the spirit of rock & roll with its classic electric piano line. It was his first Top Ten pop hit, and one of his final Atlantic singles, as he left the label at the end of the '50s for ABC.
One of the chief attractions of the ABC deal for Charles was a much greater degree of artistic control of his recordings. He put it to good use on early-'60s hits like "Unchain My Heart" and "Hit the Road Jack," which solidified his pop stardom with only a modicum of polish attached to the R&B he had perfected at Atlantic. In 1962, he surprised the pop world by turning his attention to country & western music, topping the charts with the "I Can't Stop Loving You" single, and making a hugely popular album (in an era in which R&B/soul LPs rarely scored high on the charts) with Modern Sounds in Country and Western Music. Perhaps it shouldn't have been so surprising; Charles had always been eclectic, recording quite a bit of straight jazz at Atlantic, with noted jazz musicians like David "Fathead" Newman and Milt Jackson.
Charles remained extremely popular through the mid-'60s, scoring big hits like "Busted," "You Are My Sunshine," "Take These Chains From My Heart," and "Crying Time," although his momentum was slowed by a 1965 bust for heroin. This led to a year-long absence from performing, but he picked up where he left off with "Let's Go Get Stoned" in 1966. Yet by this time Charles was focusing increasingly less on rock and soul, in favor of pop tunes. One approaches sweeping criticism of Charles with hesitation; he was an American institution, after all, and his vocal powers barely diminished over his half-century career. The fact remains, though, that his work after the late '60s on record was very disappointing. ~ Richie Unterberger, All Music Guide
Eric Clapton *******en.wikipedia****/wiki/Eric_Clapton
Bad Love *******en.wikipedia****/wiki/Bad_Love_(Eric_Clapton_song)
Journeyman LP *******en.wikipedia****/wiki/Journeyman_(album)
Phil Collins *******en.wikipedia****/wiki/Phil_Collins
Greg Phillingaines *******en.wikipedia****/wiki/Greg_Phillinganes
Eric Clapton - guitar, vocals, Dobro, design
Phil Collins - drums, background & harmony vocals
David Sanborn - alto saxophone
Robert Cray - guitar
Phil Palmer - guitar
John Tropea - rhythm guitar
George Harrison - guitar & harmony vocals
Cecil Womack - acoustic guitar, vocals
Jerry Williams - guitar, background & harmony vocals
Nathan East - bass, background vocals
Pino Palladino - bass
Darryl Jones - bass
Gary Burton - vibraphone
Hank Crawford - alto saxophone
Ronnie Cuber - baritone saxophone
David "Fathead" Newman - tenor saxophone
Jon Faddis - trumpet & horn
Lew Soloff - trumpet
Steve Ferrone - drums & Hi Hat
Jim Keltner - percussion, drums, tambourine, drum programming
Jeff Bova - synthesizer, programming, drum programming, synthesizer horn
Jimmy Bralower - drum programming
Alan Clark - synthesizer, keyboards, Hammond organ, sequencing
Robbie Kondor - synthesizer, harmonica, keyboards, vocoder, drum programming
Rob Mounsey - synthesizer
Robby Kilgore - synthesizer
Greg Phillinganes - synthesizer, piano, keyboards, background vocals
Richard Tee - piano, Fender Rhodes
Carol Steele - percussion, conga, tambourine
Arif Mardin - arranger, string arrangements
Linda Womack - vocals
Daryl Hall - harmony vocals
Tawatha Agee - background vocals
Lani Groves - background vocals
Chaka Khan - background vocals
Tessa Niles - background vocals
Vaneese Thomas - background vocals
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Think Like A Man hits theaters on March 9, 2012.
Cast: Michael Ealy, Jerry Ferrara, Meagan Good, Regina Hall, Kevin Hart, Taraji P. Henson, Terrence J, Jenifer Lewis, Romany Malco, Gary Owen, Gabrielle Union
Based on Steve Harvey's best-selling book, Think Like a Man follows four interconnected and diverse men whose love lives are shaken up after the ladies they are pursuing buy Harvey's book and start taking his advice to heart. When the band of brothers realize they have been betrayed by one of their own, they conspire using the book's insider information to turn the tables and teach the women a lesson of their own. The movie is directed by Tim Story and written by Keith Merryman & David A. Newman.
Think Like A Man trailer courtesy Screen Gems.
Ray Charles with David Fathead Newman, in a 1963 Brazilian Concert.
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Release Date: 22 July 2011
Cast: Mila Kunis, Justin Timberlake, Patricia Clarkson
Directors: Will Gluck
Writer: Keith Merryman, David A. Newman
Studio: Sony Pictures
The relationship between two friends gets complicated when they decide to get romantic.
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One of Them mixed live at Sound of 70's Milano
DOWNLOAD: ********soundcloud****/djmorrisound/one-of-them or ********hearthis.at/vqnwlhnx/one-of-them/
1 Look Ka Py Py-The Meters
2 Soul Junction-Backyard Heavies
3 Hercules-Aaron Neville
4 Super People-The Notations
5 Action Speak Louder Than Words-Chocolate Milk
6 Make The Road By Walking-Menahan Street Band
7 There's A Break In The Road-Betty Harris
8 Chris Cross-Jimmy Mcgriff
9 The First Thing I Do In The Morning-Joyce Williams
10 See And Don'T See- Marie Queenie Lyons
11 Hey Music Man-Hambone
12 Love Talk-James Gilstrap
13 Got To Learn How To Dance-The Fatback Band
15 This Is It-Betty Davis
16 Patty Duke- Cloud One
17 "Freaky Beat"-David "Fathead" Newman
18 Boogie Juice-Brian Bennet
19 Stiky Stuff-Booker T And The Mg'S
20 Smokin' Cheeba Cheeba-George Benson