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Download links and information about 1941-1946 by Maxine Sullivan. This album was released in 1998 and it belongs to Jazz, Vocal Jazz genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:08:52 minutes.

Artist: Maxine Sullivan
Release date: 1998
Genre: Jazz, Vocal Jazz
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:08:52
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No. Title Length
1. Loch Lomond 2:46
2. Just Like A Gypsy 2:38
3. My Blue Heaven 3:03
4. St. Louis Blues 2:59
5. Kentucky Babe 3:22
6. My Curley-Headed Baby 3:13
7. When Your Lover Has Gone 2:42
8. My Ideal 2:22
9. Beside The River Clyde 2:38
10. How Do I Know It's Real? 2:28
11. Behavin' Myself For You 2:58
12. I Carry The Torch For You 2:53
13. The Story Of Our Love Affair 2:52
14. Confession Is Good For The Soul 2:58
15. Every Time We Say Goodbye 3:05
16. This Heart Of Mine 3:08
17. I'm The Caring Kind 2:49
18. Looking For A Boy 2:53
19. Mad About The Boy 2:57
20. If I Had A Blue Ribbon Bow 2:47
21. I Must Have That Man! 2:55
22. Loch Lomond 2:40
23. I Can't Get Started With You 2:51
24. Jackie Boy 2:55



Although not as essential as the first Classics Maxine Sullivan CD, this set has its strong moments too. Sullivan was always a simple and subtle singer who swung lightly and mostly stuck to the melody while uplifting the themes with her intelligent expressiveness. The first eight selections on this disc find her joined by the John Kirby Sextet on such numbers as a remake of "Loch Lomond," "St. Louis Blues" and "My Ideal." The two numbers from March 19, 1942 ("Beside the River Clyde" and "How Do I Know It's Real") list the singer as again being joined by Kirby's Sextet but the backup group is clearly larger and using slightly different instrumentation. Sullivan is also heard backed by a rhythm section and strings on four selections, on two numbers apiece with the Teddy Wilson Quintet and Benny Carter's Orchestra (the young tenor Dexter Gordon has a solo on "Looking for a Boy"), and performing six tunes (including several remakes) with strings, the prominent harp of Laura Newell, a rhythm section, and clarinetist Hank D'Amico. The 1944-46 titles have also been reissued by Tono, although the 1941-42 selections with Kirby have long been scarce. In her early to mid-'30s at the time, Maxine Sullivan sounds both youthful and mature during her interpretations, very much in prime form.