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Diana Krall -《Glad Rag Doll》(美丽情挑 )[LP 黑胶 + HDTracks][24bit/96KHz][FLAC]

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  • 摘要:
    音乐风格爵士
    发行时间2012年10月02日
    地区美国
    语言英语
  • 时间: 2012/10/06 15:07:29 发布 | 2015/03/27 14:51:26 更新
  • 分类: 音乐  欧美音乐 

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专辑英文名Glad Rag Doll
专辑中文名美丽情挑
歌手Diana Krall
音乐风格爵士
资源格式FLAC
版本[LP 黑胶 + HDTracks][24bit/96KHz]
发行时间2012年10月02日
地区美国
语言英语
简介

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专辑介绍:

http://www.hdtracks.com/glad-rag-doll-deluxe-edition

*全球专辑热销超过1600万张,葛莱美奖爵士天后睽违乐坛三年典藏逸作,动人醇厚美声再度迷醉人心
*12座葛莱美奖制作人T-Bone Burnett担任制作,性感风情,绝代风华,令人神魂颠倒的迷情美声大碟
*首批限量绝美加值盘超值加收4首歌曲

Diana Krall ~ Krall-ing jazz

被誉为加拿大爵士乐坛最令人期待的音乐人Diana Krall,自2003年12月6日与英国摇滚大师Elvis Costello结婚后,近十年间确较少露面。她婚后的首张专辑The Girl In The Other Room成Billboard专辑榜第四位,更高佔Top Jazz Album Chart冠军;05年一张Christmas Album后,於2006年再推出她第八张专辑From This Moment On,演唱了It Could Happen To You、From This Moment On、I Was Doing All Right…等曲,大受好评,同样成Billboard Top Jazz Album Chart冠军,实力依然。2009年Krall推出第九张专辑Quiet Nights,此碟中她首次伙拍德国作曲兼指挥家Claus Ogerman,这次合作更带出Diana Krall的独特风采。Claus过往曾与Antonio Carlos Jobim、Frank Sinatra合作,是现代流行/爵士大师;在Quiet Nights中,Diana Krall演绎了Where Or When、The Boy From Ipanema、You Are My Thrill、Quiet Nights、Everytime We Say Goodbye、How Can You Mend A Broken Heart…等,普及而完全表达出Diana Krall的音乐份量,高贵雍容。

相隔三年,Diana Krall推出全新专辑Glad Rag Doll,略带性感的封面,多少也说明她在这专辑走的新方向;唱片封面由美国摄影大师Mark Seliger拍摄,他曾在Rolling Stones任摄影师,为此著名音乐杂誌拍了超过100个封面;2010年他移居New York,也为GQ和Vanity Fair时装杂誌拍摄,以构思独特色彩强烈而为人称许。Glad Rag Doll找来著名的T-Bone Burnett监制,合作后Burnett表示︰「Diana不愧为伟大的摇滚钢琴演奏家与音乐人。」

碟内选唱了十三首歌曲,Diana以piano woman的姿态演绎,将swing、rock、jazz味溶合得独具一格。碟内包括Diana Krall自少便深爱Doc Pomus的一曲Lonely Avenue,这是1928年的旧作,Doc Pomus是十九世纪初著名blues创作歌手,更被列入「音乐名人堂」。而一曲Just Like A Butterfly That's Caught In The Rain,她站在1890年Steinway钢琴旁拍下一张美丽照片,将这首1927年Tin Pan Alley名曲Harry M Woods的作品演绎出新的风采。不容错过的Diana Krall新作,从外表、音乐都令你深爱,期待三年多也无白费。

引用
爵士天后Diana Krall的新大碟《Glad Rag Doll》一改过往形象,今次走性感路线穿透视装低胸露膊。

Diana形容新碟为一张令人歌唱及起舞的专辑,而概念是将二、三十年代怀旧经典歌曲重唱。她说:「在灌录唱片时,感觉歌曲犹如昨天写的,我刻意不想营造出某个时代或纯怀旧时代的风格。
10月2日发行,自从 Philly 兄於脸书贴图后,就注意这张唱片的发行,不过她大姐 1964.11.16 生的,现在 48 岁了,身材保养得很好了。


引用
当今世界乐坛第一爵士女皇三年全新超级大碟
17首传统复古Jazz曲让你听出耳油,Diana Krall寻求突破之作
今年第一爵士大碟

首先要吐槽这个封面和造型啊!Diana Krall怎么整了个那么恶俗恶心的封面,Diana都是47岁的大妈了,早就过了挑逗卖肉的年纪,结果整了个这么夸张的造型,即使这张专辑是张复古专辑,但是弄个这么一个低劣的封面来吸引眼球,未免让人为Diana感到为老不尊,Verve这个老牌爵士唱片公司这个举动确实太自砸招牌,这么一个恶俗封面,估计让很多歌迷对於这张专辑的第一印像大打折扣。

吐槽封面也都是唱片公司的错,但是专辑本身,是非常优秀的。希望大家不要因为封面而对专辑质量产生怀疑。这应该是Diana最近这么多年最为优秀的一张唱片,距离上张获得全球性成功的Quiet Nights专辑已经过去了三年时间,而新专辑也是准备了很长的时间,目的就是让全新大碟再次为全球乐迷献上了更加奢华的爵士听觉盛宴。17首歌的超足大碟,想必爵士歌迷真是大饱耳福了。专辑还是主打Diana一直擅长蓝调和bossa nova的爵士风格,只是这张专辑风格比起之前的专辑更加复古和纯粹,Diana做这张专辑的目的似乎就是要做一样最返璞归真和朴实风格的专辑,来呈现她心中最本质的爵士乐。

专辑的配乐非常朴实和简单,都是最简单的乐器演奏,但是也是最顶尖的。Diana的Jazz专辑一直都是以简单配乐闻名於世,但是这张专辑似乎配乐比之前还简单,一张复古传统之感的唱片;很多歌曲都是最简单的乐器演奏,配合的Diana那醉人的演唱,让人无限徜徉她的音乐世界中,这是一张适合在深夜静静品味的专辑,专辑的自然和优美,以及那种默默的淡然的气质,让人如痴如醉。

不得不承认,Diana Krall真的老了,嗓音已经没有早期的清澈,而是有著成年女人的沙哑,不得不承认音质比如以前了,但是那王道的演绎詮释歌曲能力,随著年纪的成长,越来越炉火纯青,新专辑所有歌曲的演绎都十足完美,每首歌的演唱的那么自然和顺畅,而没有了早期的匠气,而随著她年纪增大,她音色的沙哑,反而让她的专辑充满了无限的韵味,一张今年不可不听的大碟,所有爵士迷不可错过的专辑,我的力荐噢。

全球1500万专辑销量,最近10年来爵士歌手最高销量,作为一个爵士歌手,有著这样的销量,确实太惊人了!毫无争议,Diana Krall是当今爵士乐坛第一女王,她那黄金般的优质嗓音,媲美历史任何一代爵士歌后的詮释歌曲能力以及雄厚的演唱功底,以及她那清新小资的爵士风格,完美的爵士乐器演奏能力,让整个爵士爱好者世界无不为她痴迷和疯狂,她的专辑,即使不是爵士爱好者,也会喜欢和聆听,相比多少乐迷是因为最先喜欢Diana Krall,然后被她带入到美妙的爵士音乐世界呢。已经47岁的Diana Krall依旧保持著相当出色的状态和创造力,依旧是这个地球上当今最为顶尖的爵士艺术家,希望这个给全球乐迷带来无数优质爵士乐的音乐天使,能在新的年纪中有更大的突破。

Audio CD (October 2, 2012)
Original Release Date: 2012
Number of Discs: 1
Label: Verve
ASIN: B008FSCNTK

release date: September 25, 2012
genre: Jazz, Vocal
styles: Vocal Jazz, Standards, Traditional Pop, Contemporary Jazz

review
[-] by Thom Jurek

For only the second time in her career, jazz pianist and vocalist Diana Krall deviates from her tried, true m.o. of covering easily identifiable jazz standards. On Glad Rag Doll she teams with producer T-Bone Burnett and his stable of studio aces.
Here the two-time Grammy winner covers mostly vaudeville and jazz tunes written in the 1920s and '30s, some relatively obscure. Most of the music here is from her father's collection of 78-rpm records. Krall picked 35 tunes from that music library and gave sheet music to Burnett. He didn't reveal his final selections until they got into the studio. Given their origins, these songs remove the sheen of detached cool that is one of Krall's vocal trademarks. Check the speakeasy feel on opener "We Just Couldn't Say Goodbye," with Marc Ribot's airy chords, Jay Bellerose's loose shuffle, and Dennis Crouch's strolling upright bass. Krall's vocal actually seems to express delight in this loose and informal proceeding -- though her piano playing is, as usual, tight, top-notch. The shimmering sentimental nocturnal balladry there gives way to swing in "Just Like a Butterfly That's Caught in the Rain," which stands out because of the interplay between Ribot's ukulele, a pair of basses, and Bellerose's brushes. Krall's vocal hovers; she lets the melody guide her right through the middle. On the title cut, her only accompanist is Ribot on an acoustic guitar. Being the best-known tune in the bunch, it's easy to compare this reading with many others, but Krall's breathy vocal fully inhabits the lyric and melody and makes them her own.

A few tracks stand apart from the album's theme. There's the modern take on Betty James' rockabilly single "I'm a Little Mixed Up," which allows Burnett to indulge himself a little and showcases a rarity: Krall playing rock & roll piano. The atmospheric reading of Doc Pomus' "Lonely Avenue" is somewhat radical, but is among the finest moments here. Burnett gets his obligatory reverb on here, but the weave of his and Ribot's guitars (and the latter's banjo) and the mandola by Howard Coward (Elvis Costello in one of several guest appearances) is arresting. The arrangement also contains an odd yet compelling reference to Miles Davis' "Right Off (Theme from Jack Johnson)"; Krall's piano solo is rife with elliptical, meandering lines and chord voicings. But vocally she gets inside the tune's blues and pulls them out with real authority. Glad Rag Doll is not the sound of Krall reinventing herself so much as it's the comfortable scratching of an old, persistent itch. The warmth, sophistication, humor, and immediacy present on this set make it a welcome addition to her catalog.

引用
3.0 out of 5 stars Long on "concept"; short on execution. October 4, 2012
By Samuel Chell HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER
Format:Audio CD|Amazon Verified Purchase
Frank Sinatra was the first artist to grasp the significance and potential of the new long-playing 33 rpm vinyl record format. Despite the rise of Ole Blue to "matinee idol," or "Elvis stature" in the 1940s, he still trailed by good measure the prolific Bing Crosby, who excelled in every genre of popular music--melodramatic movie music, Hawaiian melodies, Irish favorites, Broadway tunes, heated jazz (with scatting and whistling) and, of course, country-western. It seemed there was no "fencing in" this seminal voice of American popular song.

In the early 1950s, however, Sinatra seized the long-playing format and, together with orchestrator Nelson Riddle, released a series of artistically whole "concept" albums, each unified by a central theme, each composed of "old"songs from the '20s and '30s, each organized as a "suite" capable of holding the listener's attention for the twelve songs--all ballads, or all swing tunes, or all songs about subjects normally considered inappropriate for popular entertainment. Sinatra sang about loneliness, loss and aging--moreover, taking on the persona of the character in the song. He made you believe every word and, even before 1960, became the single most important creator of the "Great American Songbook."

The commercial and artistic success of the "concept albums" raised both Sinatra and Riddle in public esteem, leading many to proclaim Ole Blue the most compelling and poetic voice of the 20th century, or the best jazz singer, the hardest swinging vocalist of all. And for still others, he was the "master storyteller," the most nuanced interpreter of ballads, slowing them down to "undanceable" tempos while knitting together disparate parts of a song with his legendary "breathless phrasing."

Diana Krall does not begin to possess the vocal talent of Frank Sinatra (so often eclipsed by the Chairman of the Board/Rat Pack nonsense). But in "Glad Rag Doll" she is. like Sinatra, taking a reactionary direction by mining the tunes of the past. Moreover, she's centered the songs around the theme of a New Orleans "sporting house" lady, whose success depends on what Krall is good at--singing dispassionately in a sultry, undeniably pleasing manner but with limited emotional engagement with her material, in part because our attention is necessarily directed to her pianistic skills as much as her voice. On the cover on "Glad Rag Doll" she's dressed in black silk stockings and garters, and filmed on a couch or next to the parlor piano (perhaps meant to evoke the ragtime melodies of Jelly Roll Morton, the most colorful of all New Orleans Sportin' House pianists). At least, producers, performers, and all those responsible for the album have taken no chances that listeners will miss the provocative "narrative" as well as the persona responsible for carrying it.

It's a daring concept, but it remains to be seen how well it goes over. Much of the material is scarcely worthy of Krall's talents, yet she often seems to to come up short in executing it. (Listeners, including this one, may have to exercise more than the usual patience in playing and replaying the album before issuing a final judgement--the reason I'm at this point issuing a somewhat non-commital 3-star, or "good," rating. It's highly unlikely that the album will immediately appeal to those listeners whose criteria include: 1. swing; and 2. ownership of the material. The songs have a pre-Louis Armstrong mechanical beat that's an injustice to the creativity of 1920s musicians such as Armstrong, Duke Ellington, Earl "Fatha" Hines and even Jelly Roll. Without swing, what's left is the dramatic interest of the featured performer's persona as a Sportin' House lady and the songs she's required to sing for gentlemen's pleasure. As others have suggested, there's frequently a sense that she's not sufficiently "in control" of the material to ensure that it's expressive of her emotions or representative of her musical persona. Or perhaps that's the point: we are forced to regard her as a victim, a tragic waif forced to sing for the pleasure of jaded clientele who couldn't care less about the music.

Perhaps the foregoing role and scenario will immediately hold some listeners' attention, especially the singer-pianist's fans. But Diana Krall is no "stand-alone " singer (even the credits unfailingly bill her as responsible for "vocal and piano" for each selection. Her voice hovers around middle C, often remaining comfortably beneath the note. Even when piano is replaced by various guitars and "period piece" instruments, her vocal articulations frequently are over-shadowed by accompaniment that seems to occupy the foreground in the voice/instrumentation mix. (Sinatra developed his commanding talent through opera lessons, his breath reserves by watching Tommy Dorsey then subjecting himself to rigorous working out and studying with Met opera star Robert Merrill while closely observing singers like Billie Holiday for her "naturalness" and Mabel Mercer for her pure, musical diction. When he left the Dorsey Band in 1942, he was ready--destined to become not only the most popular baritone among American male singers but one of the few to reach fully textured Ab's (the territory normally reserved for tenors) at the end of an inspired Kern/Gershwin pop-operatic tunes such as "All the Things You Are" and "Where's My Bess?"

Albums (along with CD players) are continuing to slide in sales, and a piano-playing singer with a Julie London-like voice, however gifted, is arguably forced to try something different to attract and hold the public's attention. Maybe Diana will score with a surprisingly large number of Sportin' House patrons who purchase the album and choose to revisit it frequently. If so, she can be a "glad doll," but credit must be given to her producers as much as her vocal or pianistic skills.


Marc Ribot (Electric Guitar, Acoustic Guitar, 6-String Bass and Banjo),
T Bone Burnett (Guitars & Producer),
Howard Coward (Ukulele, Mandola, Tenor Guitar, Harmony Vocals),
Jay Bellerose (Drums),
Dennis Crouch (Bass),
Bryan Sutton (Guitars),
Colin Linden (Guitars, Dobro)
Keefus Green (Keyboards, Mellotron)

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专辑曲目

01. We Just Couldn't Say Goodbye
02. There Ain't No Sweet Man That's Worth the Salt of My Tears
03. Just Like a Butterfly That's Caught in the Rain
04. You Know I Know Ev'rything's Made for Love
05. Glad Rag Doll
06. I'm A Little Mixed Up
07. Prairie Lullaby
08. Here Lies Love
09. I Used to Love You But It's All Over Now
10. Let it Rain
11. Lonely Avenue
12. Wide River to Cross
13. When the Curtain Comes Down

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