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Good News Import
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TERESA BREWER Good News (1984 UK 10-track vinyl LP featuring The Worlds Greatest Jazz Band of Yank Lawson & Bob Haggart picture sleeve. Apart from a light sticker mark on the front the sleeve is in great condition & the vinyl is excellent ASLP804)
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“Good News” by Teresa Brewer, released by Signature label in 1989, contains 10 songs. I have compiled a detailed song listing (with album label & number and year of release, plus personal comments)(US=US Singles Chart prior to 1955; BB Pop=Billboard Hot 100):
LP “GOOD NEWS” (Signature BSL1-0577)(1974)*re-released under (Doctor Jazz FW 40951)(1987) with a different front cover but same song listing:
01 GOOD NEWS*original version by George Olsen (US 6/1927)
02 I WANT TO BE BAD*original version by Helen Kane (US 18/1929); b-side to “Button Up Your Overcoat”, used in the soundtrack “Pennies From Heaven”.
03 BUTTON UP YOUR OVERCOAT*original versions by Helen Kane (US 3/1929) and Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra (US 5/1959); also done beautifully by Eydie Gorme (1958) and Ray Anthony (1957).
04 SUNNYSIDE UP*original version by Earl Burtnett (US 9/1929) and Johnny Hamp (US 10/1929)
05 LUCKY IN LOVE*original version by George Olsen (US 9/1927); later beautifully done by Sarah Vaughan (1957)
06 VARSITY DRAG*original version by George Olsen (US 4/1927); later used in “That’s Entertainment” soundtrack.
07 JUST IMAGINE*most popular version by June Allyson (1947)
08 TOGETHER*original version by Paul Whiteman & His Orchestra (vocal: Jack Fulton)(US 1(2)/1928); of course later made popular by Connie Francis (BB Pop 6/1961).
09 YOU’RE THE CREAM IN MY COFFEE*original version by Ben Selvin & His Orchestra (US 2/1929); later also by Carmen Cavallaro (1950), Les Brown (1955) and Ray Conniff (1961).
10 THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE ARE FREE*original version by George Olsen (US 3/1927); later done by Jackie Gleason (1955) and Les Paul & Mary Ford (1955).
1 There is a great mix and varieties in jazz, with real cool jazz in “Just Imagine” and many songs very uptempo, reminding me of the sound of Kenny Ball & His Paramount Jazz Band. You can’t help tapping your foot to those tunes. Of course, our centre of attraction is Teresa Brewer, with her pinpoint phraseology.
2 The sound is very well remastered. Besides Teresa’s distinctive voice, the sound of the world’s greatest jazz band of Yank Lawson (trumpet) and Bob Haggart (bass) was in full display. The sound was very tight and natural, partially also due to the rest of the band, like Bud Freeman (sax), Bob Wilbur (sax & clarinet), Vic Dickenson (trombone), Bucky Pizzarelli (guitar) and Gus Johnson (drums). The final credit must also be given to the producer, Bob Thiele, who introduced and led his wife Teresa Brewer from the world of pop into jazz.
3 There is a 4-page booklet, containing an informative essay by Nat Hentoff. The names of personnel were listed.
Teresa Brewer was born Teresa Breuer on May 7, 1931 in Toledo, Ohio. I basically divided her career into two main era: (1) Pop era: 1949 – 1968, (2) Jazz era (1981 onwards). Her releases before 1962 were well covered by various labels, including Jasmine, Sepia and Goldies. But her releases after 1962 are much neglected. Fortunately her tribute to Bessie Smith, Irving Berlin can be found on CDs. Here, we truly appreciate her vocal talents and pinpoint phraseology. She died of a neuromuscular disease, progressive supranuclear palsy on October 17, 2007 (age 76). She is sorely missed.
I personally love all the big pop hits by Teresa Brewer. But her jazzy side simply demonstrates just how talented a singer she really was. She was also backed by top notched personnel. The final mix results in a sublime 35 minutes of combination of both beautiful cool and also exciting Dixieland style jazz music, which is totally enjoyable. This set is naturally very highly recommended to all music lovers.
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