Create account Log in

You're My Thrill


Download links and information about You're My Thrill by Shirley Horn. This album was released in 2001 and it belongs to Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Pop genres. It contains 11 tracks with total duration of 46:16 minutes.

Artist: Shirley Horn
Release date: 2001
Genre: Jazz, Vocal Jazz, Pop
Tracks: 11
Duration: 46:16
Buy on iTunes $4.99
Buy on Amazon $4.99


No. Title Length
1. You're My Thrill 4:46
2. The Best Is Yet to Come 2:37
3. Solitary Moon 5:05
4. Sharing the Night With the Blues 2:59
5. I Got Lost In His Arms (2000 Version) 4:51
6. The Rules of the Road 3:37
7. My Heart Stood Still 4:39
8. You'd Better Love Me (While You May) 1:58
9. The Very Thought of You 5:14
10. Why Don't You Do Right? 2:46
11. All Night Long 7:44



With the swanky midnight mood of their previous collaboration Here's to Life in mind, Shirley Horn and arranger Johnny Mandel go at it again — a move that is sure to send her legions of latter-day fans into blissful orbit. This time, though, the six sophisticated string-laden ballads are interspersed with five relatively short, swinging numbers with just Horn, her trio, and various instrumental guests. As a result, you get a better balanced album, not weighted too much in one direction or another. Mandel's orchestrations are paragons of subtlety, sometimes creeping almost imperceptibly like a slow moving fog upon Horn's trio. Like his singer, Mandel respects the value of silence and space; they're a well matched pair, their different ideas of timing dovetail together neatly. Though some of us would have wanted Horn and her jazzmen to stretch out more on the small group tracks, they do serve effectively as breathers, or intermezzos, in between the languorous collaborations with Mandel. In lieu of the participation of Wynton Marsalis (who contributed to Here's to Life), Carl Saunders offers some soulful trumpet obbligato work on "Solitary Moon." Guitarist Russell Malone and bassist Brian Bromberg also appear on the small group tracks — Malone even does a soft focused rockabilly thing on "Why Don't You Do Right?" — while bassist Charles Ables and drummer Steve Williams stoke the rhythm in Horn's trio. Another worthy stylish outing for Horn. ~ Richard S. Ginell, Rovi