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Hank Mobley - Hank Mobley & His All Stars flac mp3

Hank Mobley - Hank Mobley & His All Stars flac mp3
Hank Mobley
Hank Mobley & His All Stars
Hard Bop,Jazz Instrument,Saxophone Jazz
Recording date:
January 13, 1957
Date of release:
January 13, 1957
Recording location:
New York, NY
FLAC vers. size:
1805 mb
MP3 vers. size:
1279 mb
WMA vers. size:
1851 mb
Other formats
4.1 ★

This CD is a straight reissue of a Hank Mobley LP that features the "Who's Who" of late-'50s hard bop: the tenor-leader, vibraphonist Milt Jackson, pianist Horace Silver, bassist Doug Watkins and drummer Art Blakey. The quintet performs five Mobley compositions (best is the lyrical "Mobley's Musings"), songs that are generally more interesting for their chord changes than for their melodies, which is probably why none of them became standards. One's attention is constantly drawn to the inventive solos and Art Blakey's roaring "accompaniment.

Hank Mobley is an album by jazz saxophonist Hank Mobley released on the Blue Note label in 1957 as BLP 1568. It was recorded on June 23, 1957 and features Mobley, Bill Hardman, Curtis Porter, Sonny Clark, Paul Chambers and Art Taylor. Mighty Moe and Joe" (Porter) - 6:53. Falling in Love with Love" (Hart, Rodgers) - 5:26. Bags' Groove" (Jackson) - 5:53. Double Exposure" (Mobley) - 8:04. News" (Porter) - 8:12. Hank Mobley - tenor saxophone.

Hank Mobley with Donald Byrd and Lee Morgan - Touch and Go (Remastered 2018) (09:14, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - All the Things You Are (Remastered 2018) (11:29, 192Kb/s). Hank Mobley - Space Flight (Remastered 2017) (04:13, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - B. For . Remastered 2017) (06:29, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - Bob's Boys (Remastered 2017) (08:18, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - Just You, Just Me (Remastered 2017) (09:27, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - Love for Sale (Remastered 2016) (04:30, 320Kb/s). Hank Mobley - Walkin' the Fence (Remastered 2016) (03:38, 320Kb/s). Listen online and stay in a good mood. Org Album: Hank Mobley UpGraded Masters (2019).

Hank Mobley Quintet is an album by jazz saxophonist Hank Mobley released on the Blue Note label in 1957 as BLP 1550. It was recorded on March 8, 1957 and features Mobley, Art Farmer, Doug Watkins, Horace Silver, and Art Blakey. It was remastered in 2008 by Rudy Van Gelder. Hank Mobley with Donald Byrd and Lee Morgan (also known as Hank Mobley Sextet) is an album by jazz saxophonist Hank Mobley released on the Blue Note label in 1957 as BLP 1540.

More albums from Hank Mobley: The Max Roach Quartet Featuring Hank Mobley by Hank Mobley. Informal Jazz by Hank Mobley. A Caddy For Daddy by Hank Mobley. Jazz Message by Hank Mobley. No Room For Squares by Hank Mobley. Hank Mobley by Hank Mobley. Workout by Hank Mobley. Tenor Conclave by Hank Mobley. By: Hank Mobley (1957, Jazz).

It was recorded on January 13, 1957, and features Mobley, Milt Jackson, Horace Silver, Doug Watkins and Art Blakey. All compositions by Hank Mobley.

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Reunion Hank Mobley Hank Mobley 6:54
2 Ultra Marine Hank Mobley Hank Mobley 6:38
3 Don't Walk Hank Mobley Hank Mobley 7:48
4 Lower Stratosphere Hank Mobley Hank Mobley 10:36
5 Mobley's Musings Hank Mobley Hank Mobley 6:04


Art Blakey - Drums, Guest Artist
Michael Cuscuna - Producer
Leonard Feather - Liner Notes
Milt Jackson - Guest Artist, Vibraphone
Alfred Lion - Producer
Ron McMaster - Digital Remastering
Reid Miles - Cover Design
Hank Mobley - Composer, Primary Artist, Sax (Tenor)
Horace Silver - Guest Artist, Piano
Rudy Van Gelder - Engineer
Doug Watkins - Bass, Guest Artist
Francis Wolff - Photography
  • Fordregelv
Most people think of "Soul Station" or "Roll Call" as Mobley's best albums, but this one should be right up there. As the AllMusic review states, the tunes here aren't necessarily distinctive in themselves, but the playing by all involved is extraordinary. Mobley is his usual self from this period, blowing beautifully along in his so-called "middleweight" tone. He obviously wasn't Coltrane or Rollins, but that lack of boundary-pushing is a virtue in cases like this session. The rest of the band are indeed all-stars. In my view, Milt Jackson contributes the most to making this unlike other Mobley albums of the period. He elevates every situation he is ever in, and does so again here. Horace Silver and Blakey drive the rhythm section, but it never seems to spill over into something that could be mistaken for a Jazz Messengers album, which is another reason to praise Mobley's competent, solid achievement -- not because the Messengers aren't fantastic, but because Mobley made this music his own way.