Scripting is disabled or not working. dustygroove.com requires JavaScript to function correctly.
Style sheets are disabled or not working. dustygroove.com requires style sheets to function correctly.

All Categories

$




Items/page

Arthur Prysock Edit search Phrase match

 
Sort by
Exact matches: 6
Exact matches1
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockLove Makes It Right ... LP
Old Town, 1974. Very Good+ ... $6.99
... LP, Vinyl record album
(Cover has light wear.)

Exact matches2
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockMorningside Of The Mountain/Blue Velvet ... 78 RPM
Decca, 1951. Very Good ... $1.99
... 78 RPM, Vinyl record

Exact matches3
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockMr Arthur Prysock & Guest ... LP
Old Town, Early 60s. Sealed ... $9.99
The famous guest here is Count Basie – who makes the album sound even groovier than some of Prysock's other records from the time – and we like all of those quite a bit! The mix is wonderful – and titles include "Where Are You", "Sunday", and "Do Nothing Til You Hear From Me" – all with Basie – plus "This Is My Love", "Speak To Me", "Pianissimo", and "You Can't Come In". LP, Vinyl record album
(Still sealed! One corner of the cover has a very light stain, but the rest is great.)

Exact matches4
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockShow Me How To Mambo/I'm In Heaven Tonight ... 78 RPM
Mercury, 1954. Very Good+ ... $9.99
... 78 RPM, Vinyl record
(Pink label Mercury pressing.)

Exact matches5
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockToo Late Baby – The Old Town Singles 1958 to 1966 ... CD
Ace (UK), Late 50s/Early 60s. New Copy ... $13.99 19.99
A great run of music from the mighty Arthur Prysock – an incredibly soulful singer who was at the top of the heap in the early 60s, but who's largely forgotten all these many years later! Prysock had a really unique approach – and one that really paved the way for some of the bigger male ballad soul singers in the late 60s and 70s – a bit of jazz, with a definite influence from Billy Eckstine – mixed with a deep range that's a lot bluesier than his classy look might make you think – often set to backings that open up a new sort of sophisticated territory. Without Prysock, it's hard to imagine Walter Jackson, Lou Rawls, Jerry Butler, and many others – and this sweet batch of singles really sums up the power of the man at his height. The CD features 24 tracks in all – many on CD for the first time – and titles include "Come & See This Old Fool", "Worry Bout You", "Again", "House By The Side Of The Road", "It's Too Late Baby Too Late", "Our Love Will Last", "One More Time", "If Ever I Should Fall In Love", and "Keep A Light In The Window For Me". CD

Exact matches6
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
Arthur PrysockWhere Can I Go/Pianissimo ... 7-inch
Old Town, 1962. Near Mint- ... $1.99
... 7-inch, Vinyl record
(White label promo.)
 
Possible matches: 2
Possible matches7
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
✨✧ Quincy JonesCinema Of Quincy Jones (6CD box set) ... CD
Universal (France), 1960s/Early 70s. New Copy 6CD ... Out Of Stock
A much-needed look at an overlooked side of the genius of Quincy Jones – not his jazz work, not his productions for famous soul artists, but instead his huge legacy of soundtrack material – a part of Q's career that really took off in the 60s! By the time he started working in films, Jones had already had a decade under his belt as one of the hippest arrangers, leaders, and composers in jazz – and the film business really respected those talents, and allowed Quincy to bring some really fresh styles into play – modes that really opened up the vibe of American cinema, and also paved the way for the funky styles of the 70s! As that decade approached, Jones left behind the cinema to take on some more higher-profile records of his own – but all the charms of those great albums can be found here at their roots – in this stunning collection of soundtrack material, some of which has never been on CD. The package is way more than just a sampler – and includes an album's worth of material from the films The Pawnbroker, Slender Thread, Mirage, The Deadly Affair, In The Heat Of The Night, In Cold Blood, Walk Don't Run, The Italian Job, Lost Man, and John & Mary – plus two versions of the love theme from The Getaway, and a bonus CD with 18 tracks – titled Q's highlights, and featuring tracks from his Mercury records – plus more by Billy Preston, Arthur Prysock, Bill Cosby, Shirley Horn, Letta Mbulu, Toots Thielemans, and others. Even features the "Sanford & Son" and "Ironside" themes! CD

Possible matches8
CD, LP, Vinyl record album cover art
✨✧ Ed TownsendNew In Town/Glad To Be Here ... CD
Capitol/Jasmine (UK), Late 50s. New Copy ... Out Of Stock
A pair of overlooked gems from singer Ed Townsend – a talent we'd rank right up there with Jesse Belvin or Arthur Prysock in his early years! First up is New In Town – an obscure early session from Ed Townsend – an artist who's perhaps better known as a songwriter of hits for others, and slightly less as a 70s soul singer on Curtom and Casablanca! Yet here, Ed's starting out his career as a mainstream crooner – cast by Capitol as a sepia Sinatra, and even working with arrangements from Frank's Capitol mainstay, Nelson Riddle! There's a bit more drama here than you might hear on a Sinatra album – a slightly deeper range that slides towards more conventional pop vocals of the period – but the whole album's pretty darn compelling, especially the overall package. Titles include "Symphony", "I Am", "New In Town", "Goin My Way", "Till The End Of Time", "Mam'selle", "Do Nothin Till You Hear From Me", and "Lover Come Back To Me". Glad To Be Here is another great album – every bit as wonderful as the first! Orchestrations are by Nelson Riddle, and the album's got a gentle swing that we really enjoy – Ed singing over some lesser known tracks, and bringing a raspy soulfulness to the more familiar ones. Titles include "What's Wrong With Me", "Golden Earrings", "I'm In Love", "Don't Ever Leave Me", and "On The Street Where You Live". CD
 
 
 



⇑ Top