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Download links and information about Tequila by Wes Montgomery. This album was released in 1966 and it belongs to Jazz, Crossover Jazz genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 46:57 minutes.

Artist: Wes Montgomery
Release date: 1966
Genre: Jazz, Crossover Jazz
Tracks: 12
Duration: 46:57
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No. Title Length
1. Tequila 3:23
2. Little Child (Daddy Dear) 2:29
3. What the World Needs Now Is Love 5:00
4. The Big Hurt 4:34
5. Bumpin' on Sunset 4:51
6. Insensatez (How Insensative) 3:47
7. The Thumb 4:51
8. Midnight Mood 5:35
9. Wives and Lovers 3:00
10. Tequila (Alternate Take) 2:40
11. The Big Hurt (Alternate Take) 3:30
12. Bumpin' on Sunset (Alternate Take) 3:17



Tequila is essentially a small group album featuring Wes Montgomery in collaboration with bassist Ron Carter, drummer Grady Tate and conga player Ray Barretto, occasionally swaddled in strings courtesy of arranger Claus Ogerman. The group’s understated approach to the standard “Tequila” — arguably the bounciest song ever made — sets the tone for the album. On “What the World Needs Now Is Love” and “Wives and Lovers” the band moves with the frictionless flutter of a midnight hummingbird. Meanwhile “Little Child (Daddy Dear)” and “Midnight Mood” hold the music in narcotic suspension — a spell that could be terrifying if it weren't so overwhelmingly seductive. At this point in his career, Montgomery was arguably the most sensual instrumentalist in jazz, animating guitar with a caress typically apprehended by only the most accomplished saxophonists. At the same time, Wes could strike you dead with a perfectly articulated statement. “Bumpin’ On Sunset” is a stone-cold killer, a song that would be militant if Montgomery didn’t deliver it with such devastating gentility.