(Bop, World Fusion, Afro-Cuban Jazz) Candido - Thousand Finger Man - 2000, APE (image+.cue), lossless

Candido / Thousand Finger Man
Жанр: Bop, World Fusion, Afro-Cuban Jazz
Страна-производитель диска: USA
Год издания диска: 2000
Издатель (лейбл): Blue Note
Номер по каталогу: 7243 5 22664 2 5
Страна: Havana, Cuba
Аудиокодек: APE (*.ape)
Тип рипа: image+.cue
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 00:37:56
Источник (релизер): hqshare(dreadbull)
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: да
1. Jump Back /Thomas/ 8:03
2. Come on Choo-Choo Train /Montgomery/ 5:08
3. Soul Limbo /Cropper, Dunn, Jackson, Jones/ 5:47
4. Tony's Theme [From the Film Lady in Cement] /Montenegro/ 5:57
5. Hallelujah! I'm Comin' Home /Montgomery/ 5:55
6. Thousand Finger Man /Cain, Candido/ 6:52
Лог создания рипа
EAC extraction logfile from 11. March 2011, 20:55 for CD
Candido / Thousand Finger Man
Used drive : ASUS DRW-22B2L Adapter: 0 ID: 1
Read mode : Secure with NO C2, accurate stream, disable cache
Read offset correction : 6
Overread into Lead-In and Lead-Out : No
Used output format : Internal WAV Routines
44.100 Hz; 16 Bit; Stereo
Other options :
Fill up missing offset samples with silence : Yes
Delete leading and trailing silent blocks : No
Installed external ASPI interface
Range status and errors
Selected range
Filename D:\Donkey Files\Candido - Thousand Finger Man (1969, Blue Note 1999) [eac-ape-scans] byDrBull\CDImage.wav
Peak level 98.8 %
Range quality 100.0 %
Copy OK
No errors occured
End of status report
Содержание индексной карты (.CUE)
CATALOG 0724352266425
TITLE "Thousand Finger Man"
FILE "CDImage.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Jump Back"
ISRC H2:N29900927
INDEX 01 00:00:00
TITLE "Come On Choo-Choo Train"
ISRC H2:N29900928
INDEX 00 08:03:62
INDEX 01 08:05:65
TITLE "Soul Limbo"
ISRC H2:N29900929
INDEX 00 13:14:25
INDEX 01 13:16:30
TITLE "Tony's Theme (from the film Lady in Cement)"
ISRC H2:N29900930
INDEX 00 19:04:45
INDEX 01 19:06:00
TITLE "Hallelujah! I'm Comin' Home"
ISRC H2:N29900931
INDEX 00 25:03:65
INDEX 01 25:05:35
TITLE "Thousand Finger Man"
ISRC H2:N29900932
INDEX 00 31:01:10
INDEX 01 31:03:00
Об исполнителе (группе)
by arwulf arwulf
Internationally celebrated as the man who essentially picked up where Chano Pozo left off, Candido Camero was among the most ubiquitous of the Cuban and Caribbean percussionists who enlivened and enriched the musical landscape of North America during the second half of the 20th century. Among the first to popularize the use of multiple conga drums and one of the inadvertent instigators of the bongo craze of the 1950s, he outlived most of his contemporaries and was still performing with extraordinary passion and precision well after attaining the status of an octogenarian.
Candido de Guerra Camero was born in the El Cerro barrio of San Antonio de los Baños in Havana, Cuba, on April 22, 1921. As a young boy he played the string bass. After operating a tres guitar with Conjunto Gloria Habanera at the age of 14, he began to concentrate on the bongos, and had soon graduated to the conga. In addition to the Pan African combination of Yoruba, Portuguese, and Spanish folk influences, Candido named U.S. jazz drummers Max Roach and Kenny Clarke as primary inspirations. He recorded with various Cuban bandleaders including Machito, worked for six years in the house band at radio station CMQ in Havana, and performed at the Tropicana club there as a member of Armando Romeu's orquesta from 1947 to 1952.
The North American chapter of his career began in October of 1952 and was inaugurated with a six-week engagement at the Clover Club in Miami, followed by a move to New York suggested by his new friend, trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie, who personally took him to the Downbeat Club to sit in with pianist Billy Taylor. During 1953 and 1954 he recorded with Taylor's trio as well as with Erroll Garner, assisted Gillespie in the realization of "Manteca Suite" (the first of many recorded collaborations with Diz), and toured with the Stan Kenton Orchestra. He then formed his own group (including saxophonist Al Cohn); made his first recordings as a leader in 1956; and toured extensively through Venezuela, the Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, Miami, and New York.
During the late '50s, throughout the '60s, and well into the '70s, Candido became the most active Latin American percussionist in both jazz and pop music, appearing on television to an unusual extent and recording with saxophonists Charlie Parker, Gene Ammons, Stan Getz, Phil Woods, Sonny Rollins, Illinois Jacquet, and Coleman Hawkins; guitarists Kenny Burrell and Wes Montgomery; pianists George Shearing and Marian McPartland; and vocalists Dinah Washington, Lena Horne, Patti Page, Tony Bennett, Charo, and Antonio Carlos Jobim. He appeared with bandleaders Tommy Dorsey, Duke Ellington, Woody Herman, Lionel Hampton, Doc Severinsen, Chico O'Farrill, Lalo Schifrin; drummer/bandleaders Art Blakey, Elvin Jones, Mongo Santamaria, and Tito Puente; and fellow conga masters Giovanni Hidalgo and Carlos "Patato" Valdes.
Over several decades he combined his highly developed Afro-Cuban artistry with disco, funk, and practically anything else that was in the air. With more than 16 albums to his credit (including a spectacular reunion with Machito's star vocalist Graciela Perez in 2004), a triumphant Candido sailed through the first years of the 21st century as resilient, creative, and full of life as ever. His signature line of premium drums come in three distinct models: the Quinto, the Conga, and the resonant Tumbadora.
Об альбоме (сборнике)
by Scott Yanow
Percussionist Candido plays quite well throughout the six selections on this CD reissue, but otherwise the music is largely a waste. The songs are immediately forgettable, there are few other solos from the nonet of mostly no-names (other than an out-of-tune soprano solo from Joe Grimm) and Frank Anderson's organ sounds quite dated. This set (originally from Solid State) would have been better if it had been just been exclusively percussion, for the other players add little, if anything, to the lightweight music. Since Candido has rarely led his own record dates, this effort is a definite disappointment.
Candido Camero - conga, bongos;
Pat Russo - trumpet;
Jimmy Sedlar - trumpet;
Alan Ralph - trombone, bass trombone;
Jow Grimm - saxophones, piccolo, flute;
Frank Anderson - piano, organ;
David Spinozza - guitar;
Gerry Jemmott - electric bass (#1-3,6);
Chuck Rainey - electric bass (#4,5);
Herbie Lovelle - drums;
Joe Cain - arranger.
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