Sanborn , however, lifts it to another level with his dynamic 21st century outlook and brilliant improvisations. The all-masterful Time Again has something for everyone. It's romantic, it's funky, it's laid-back, and it's definitely one that should be in your music collection. In a sense, David Sanborn has pulled off one of the best recordings of his career.
Aggressive Bittersweet Druggy. As We Speak. Time and The River. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Get free delivery with Amazon Prime. Back to top. Get to Know Us. Amazon Payment Products. English Choose a language for shopping.
Listen Now with Amazon Music. Amazon Music Unlimited. Lesley Ann. Goodbye [Explicit]. Same Girl. So Far Away. You Are Everything. Traditional Music. Pays Basque. Others French. European Grooves. Other Countries. Soul 80s. Italo Disco. Acid jazz. Groove Revival. Jazz Classic. Cool Jazz. Modern Jazz. Jazz fusion.
Vocal jazz. Spiritual jazz. Free Jazz. Others Jazz. US Rap. Old School Rap. West coast Rap. East coast Rap. Others US Rap. French Rap. International Rap. Hip Hop Movies. Other Electro. Louis Walk of Fame. With Michael Franks. With Pure Prairie League. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the port management executive, see David C. London: Penguin Group. Official Community of David Sanborn. Retrieved May 15, Retrieved December 6, Saxophone Journal.
Nielsen Business Media. This will probably be my last DS album. Sanborn seems to be carving out a mellower sound. Even though I miss the effect that Marcus Miller's production work had on his albums, Sanborn's last two are more than solid.
His renditions of "Senor Blues" and "Poiciana" are marvelous. Dave's best work. Good smooth jazz. David Sanborn was one of the first people I got into when I turned to jazz back in the early s. He was certainly the first alto saxophonist I got to know.
He did a lot of stuff with Marcus Miller back then and I used to think he was the bee's knees, but my tastes have matured somewhat since those heady youthful days.
He's dismissed by the hoity-toity brigade as a purveyor of smooth jazz, muzak or elevator music, even as a pop instrumentalist and while I agree that some of his product has been incredibly lightweight at various stages in his career, I've always found something essentially appealing about his music. I remain a loyal fan and though I haven't got all his albums, I still like to check him out from time to time.
This release is his most recent CD in my collection and, produced by Stewart Levine, it has a nice Latin flavour to it, helped along in the most part by percussionist Luis Quintero.
This song is the main reason I decided to buy this CD and it's almost worth the price of the CD all on its own. This is a thoughtful and incredibly beautiful piece of contemporary jazz, well worth a look. The great Mike Mainieri is on vibes, with Luis Quintero on percussion. It's a hot little moment that's an indicator of good things to come, a very accurate indicator of the high quality of music on Closer, as it turns out.
However, the brisk pace of "Tin Tin Deo" is not representative of the majority of the remaining songs, as David takes a subtler, lower key approach to the tunes. Typical is a lush Sanborn original, "Another Time, Another Place," where his sax sings and sighs against a velvety backdrop of keyboards and rhythm section. With an occasional exception like a lively cover of Abdullah Ibrahim's "Capetown Fringe," most of the songs on Closer are in a blue mood, but one that's deliciously blue.
It's the album's lone vocal cut. I'm sure Taylor loved this version if he's heard it. You may include this album as one the ten highest peaks in smooth jazz during One person found this helpful.
See all reviews. Top reviews from other countries. Translate all reviews to English.This release is his most recent CD in my collection and, produced by Stewart Levine, it has a nice Latin flavour to it, helped along in the most part by percussionist Luis Quintero. This album is also somewhat unique - at least among my other Sanborn CDs (except, perhaps, for Pearls) - in that there are a lot of standards on it. There are songs from people like Horace Silver ("Señor Blues" & /5(24).