Dreams of You - Jeremy Mohney, Gold SACD

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390 DKK
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Get ready to swing! Dreams of You by vocalist and alto saxophonist Jeremy Mohney is a stunning recording that hearkens back to classic swing-era and traditional jazz, yet is up to the minute, with a set of all-original songs recorded in extraordinary high-resolution DSD and SACD sound. The music is fresh and new with a welcome hint of Cab Calloway.

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Start with track one, Burning In Me, and see if it doesn’t put a smile on your face. Track Two, The Octave Stomp, hearkens back to the good old days of the 20s when music reigned on high. Dreams of You is a reference-quality master recording that exemplifies state-of-the-art recording equipment and technique. It will be a treasured gem in anyone’s musical collection.

The Music
01 - Burning in Me
02 - The Octave Stomp
03 - Show Me What You Got (And Swing It)
04 - Dreams of You
05 - If I Could Have a Dollar
06 - Fireside Swing
07 - Let Go
08 - Mohney's Madness
09 - Graham Court Toodle-oo
10 - How Much Can My Poor Heart Take Now

About Jeremy Mohney
The swing’s the thing here, and Mohney’s music has a propulsive, toe-tapping bounce that evokes the ballrooms of a bygone era. Songs like “The Octave Stomp", “Show Me What You Got (and Swing It)”, and “Let Go”, have an irresistible groove thanks to the infectious singing and playing of Mohney and his fellow musicians: Conner Hollingsworth on upright bass, Braxton Kahn on drums, Andrew McNew on trombone and the standout guitar and banjo playing of Matt Cantor, who provides a rich chordal and rhythmic accompaniment and inventive soloing. How did a modern-day musician like Jeremy Mohney get so steeped in the sounds of swing? “I was close to my grandfather and from a very early age, he played me music like Glenn Miller, Tommy Dorsey, and Artie Shaw. It just kind of stuck with me,” Mohney noted. “I was also into the Beatles and Pink Floyd and Jimi Hendrix. But in the 1920s, people like Louis Armstrong redefined what music could be and basically made everything that followed possible.”