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CD 1

1. So What - Miles Davis
2. Take Five - The Dave Brubeck Quartet
3. In The Mood - Glenn Miller
4. Harlem Nocturne - King Curtis
5. Baby Elephant Walk - Lawrence Welk
6. Midnight Special - Jimmy Smith
7. Guaglione - Pérez Prado
8. Exodus (Main Theme) - Eddie Harris
9. Tuxedo Junction - Quincy Jones
10. My Bucket's Got A Hole In It - Ramsey Lewis Trio
11. Unchained Melody - Earl Bostic
12. Basie Twist - Count Basie
13. Midnight In Moscow - Kenny Ball & His Jazzmen
14. Lullaby Of Birdland - The George Shearing Quintet
15. Love For Sale - Dexter Gordon

CD 2

1. Watermelon Man - Herbie Hancock
2. Stranger On The Shore - Acker Bilk
3. Moanin' - Art Blakey & The Jazz Messengers
4. A Swingin' Safari - Billy Vaughn
5. Work Song - Cannonball Adderley & Ray Brown
6. Petite Fleur - Chris Barber's Jazz Band
7. Salt Peanuts - Dizzy Gillespie
8. Sweet Georgia Brown - Django Reinhardt & Stéphane Grappelli
9. Desafinado - Stan Getz & Charlie Byrd
10. One Mint Julep - Ray Charles
11. Afrikaan Beat - Bert Kaempfert & His Orchestra
12. Night Train - Oscar Peterson Trio
13. Blues Walk - Herbie Mann
14. You Can't Sit Down (Part 1 & 2) - Phil Upchurch Combo
15. Unsquare Dance - The Dave Brubeck Quartet

CD 3

1. Soul Bossa Nova - Quincy Jones & His Orchestra
2. Take The "A" Train - Duke Ellington
3. Moon River - Eddie Harris
4. Walk On The Wild Side - Jimmy Smith
5. Calcutta - Lawrence Welk & His Orchestra
6. Lester Leaps In - Count Basie
7. Something Frantic - King Curtis
8. Patricia - Pérez Prado
9. I've Got A Woman (Part 1) - Jimmy McGriff
10. March Of The Siamese Children - Kenny Ball & His Jazzmen
11. Blue Rondo À La Turk - The Dave Brubeck Quartet
12. The Stripper - David Rose & His Orchestra
13. African Waltz - Johnny Dankworth
14. Straight, No Chaser - Miles Davis
15. Moonlight Serenade - Glenn Miller

The Very Best Jazz Instrumentals

Artist Various Artists

Format 3CD

Cat No NOT3CD183

Bar-Code 5060342021830

Availability: In stock

OR

There are as many flavours of jazz as there are pebbles on a beach, but the majority combine rhythmic invention with instrumental virtuosity to create a sound that can transport the listener to a different plane. Whether your ear is caught by the saxophone of Earl Bostic or Eddie Harris, the flute of Herbie Mann, Ray Charles’ effervescent keyboards (he played sax too) or the music of Cuban-born ‘King of the Mambo’ Perez Prado, whose 1958 US chart-topper ‘Patricia’ is familiar from countless movies and television ads,one thing is certain – the jazz instrumental still reigns supreme.

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