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In doing so, he comes up with the greatest stripper record this side of David Rose, “Swinger from Seville,” a mocking version of Leonard Bernstein‘s “America” to a lively guajira beat in a wild simulated nightclub, and covers of ’60s standards like “More” and “Spanish Harlem.” He also receives some more haunting contributions from Sol Lake, including the wistful “Winds of Barcelona” (later recorded by Wes Montgomery) and a marvelously produced, Spanish-tinged tone poem, “Marching Through Madrid.” Though released in 1963, this record didn’t really start selling until 1966, when TJB albums were monopolizing the upper reaches of the charts en masse.
Original Release Date: 1964 Re-issue Date: 2015 Herb Alpert was still using an array of So Cal studio all-stars as his Tijuana Brass when South of the Border (1964) began to restore the combo’s good name after the modest Herb Alpert’s Tijuana Brass, Vol.
[After several poor analog-to-CD transfers in the ’80s and ’90s, Whipped Cream & Other Delights was reissued as part of Shout!
Factory’s Herb Alpert Signature Series and boasts remarkably improved sound.] Original Release Date: 1965 Re-issue Date: 2015 Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass were rolling right down the middle of the American pop scene like a locomotive in 1966 — and this album captures them at the peak of their exuberance.
True, there was no “Tijuana Brass” per se at this time; just Herb Alpert and a coterie of Los Angeles sessionmen, with Alpert overdubbing himself on trumpet to get that bullring effect.
Alpert later commented that the Sol Lake composition “Mexican Shuffle” “opened a new door for me.” That passageway meant the loss of the Tijuana Brass‘ practically forced mariachi style and the rise of Alpert‘s approach in arranging familiar melodies in fresh, creative settings.If the regal “El Presidente” sounds particularly familiar, it may well be due to Alpert‘s slight renovation of the “Winds of Barcelona” from the Tijuana Brass‘ previous effort, the less than impressive Herb Alpert’s Tijuana Brass, Vol. It was renamed “El Presidente,” presumably to honor the then-recent memory of the slain U. Because there was enough demand for live dates, just like a musical Gepetto, Alpert formed a real Tijuana Brass.The bandleader/trumpeter was joined by Tonni Kalash (trumpet), Robert Edmondson (trombone), Pat Senatore (bass), John Pisano (guitars), Lou Pagani (piano), and Nick Ceroli (drums).In accordance with the newly emerging bossa nova movement, Alpert does a nice, straightforward, authentic cover of “Desafinado,” even departing a bit from the tune with some spare jazz-inspired licks, and “Crawfish” pleasingly adapts the mariachi horn sound to a bossa beat.Original Release Date: 1963 Re-issue Date: 2015 The follow-up LP to The Lonely Bull, in the great tradition of follow-ups, tries to duplicate its appeal right off the bat with another leadoff track featuring bullfight sounds and an authentic bullring tune, “The Great Manolete.” Alpert is beginning to expand his reach beyond Baja, California without losing the ambience of “The Lonely Bull,” sharpening his skills as a producer and exploring other moods and rhythms.