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Download links and information about Cloudburst by Jon Hendricks. This album was released in 1972 and it belongs to Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Bop genres. It contains 11 tracks with total duration of 01:11:16 minutes.

Artist: Jon Hendricks
Release date: 1972
Genre: Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Bop
Tracks: 11
Duration: 01:11:16
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No. Title Length
1. No More 3:28
2. Air Pakistan (featuring John Scofield) 3:22
3. Django (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 6:02
4. Mino Perhaps (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 6:41
5. Too Late Now (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 9:37
6. I Love You (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 7:02
7. Rachel's Rondo (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 6:02
8. Thing's Ain't What the Used to Be (featuring Tommy Flanagan) 6:20
9. Estranha Forma de Vida (featuring Maria João - Aki Takase / Maria Joao - Aki Takase) 4:51
10. My Favorite Things (featuring Maria João - Aki Takase / Maria Joao - Aki Takase) 8:33
11. Confirmation / Donna Lee / Au Privave (featuring Maria João - Aki Takase / Maria Joao - Aki Takase) 9:18



This live gig from Munich, Germany, partially fills the ten-year gap in Hendricks' discography in the '60s and '70s with reprises of older material, some newer things, more than a dash of bossa nova, and plenty of ebullient spirits. Perhaps the solo versions of things like "Shiny Stockings" and "Cloudburst" don't have the geyser-like pizzazz of the Lambert, Hendricks & Ross versions. But Hendricks has his own humorous, jivey charm, and he swings quite agreeably with the trio of Larry Vuckovich (piano), Isla Eckinger (bass), and Kurt Bong. Despite the fact that his voice wasn't too suited for ballad tempos on this given day, he need not apologize for a performance of "Here's That Rainy Day" that is full of soulful feeling. Inevitably the high spot of mirth is Hendricks' rendition of "Gimme That Wine," and he satirizes Clark Terry's satire on the blues with his own "Jon's Mumbles." The last third of the disc is taken up by two rare Hendricks excursions into the music of Brazilian composer Edu Lobo, "Arrastao" (referred to on the recording by Hendricks as "The Net," although it's better-known in its Americanized transalation as "For Me"). For CD buyers only, a nine-minute workout of "Reza" is available here. ~ Richard S. Ginnell, Rovi