Best Herbie Hancock (As Leader) Album Poll of 1960s/70s/80s era.

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Tuomas said it was ok to do another poll as he had left out an important album before, plus there can never be enough Herbie Hancock threads on ILM.
Again pasted from Wikipedia and I hope nothing is left out.

Poll Results

OptionVotes
Sextant (1973) – Columbia 13
Maiden Voyage (1965) – Blue Note 11
Mwandishi (1970) – Warner Bros. 6
Man-Child (1975) – Columbia 5
Crossings (1972) – Warner Bros. 5
Thrust (1974) – Columbia 4
Takin' Off (1962) – Blue Note 3
Head Hunters (1973) – Columbia 3
Future Shock (1983) – Columbia 3
Speak Like a Child (1968) – Blue Note 2
Empyrean Isles (1964) – Blue Note 2
Mr. Hands (1980) – Columbia 2
My Point of View (1963) – Blue Note 1
The Piano (1979) – Columbia 0
Feets, Don't Fail Me Now (1979) – Columbia 0
VSOP: Live Under the Sky (1979) – Columbia 0
Monster (1980) – Columbia 0
Herbie Hancock Trio (1981) – Columbia 0
Sound-System (1984) – Columbia 0
Magic Windows (1981) – Columbia 0
Lite Me Up (1982) – Columbia 0
Round Midnight (Soundtrack) (1986) – Columbia 0
Quartet (1982) – Columbia 0
Village Life (1985) - Columbia (with Foday Musa Suso) 0
An Evening With Herbie Hancock & Chick Corea: In Concert (1978) – Columbia 0
Direct Step (1978) – Columbia 0
Inventions and Dimensions (1963) – Blue Note 0
Blow-Up (Soundtrack) (1966) – MGM 0
The Prisoner (1969) – Blue Note 0
Fat Albert Rotunda (1969) – Warner Bros. 0
The Spook Who Sat By The Door (Soundtrack) (1973) 0
Death Wish (Soundtrack) (1974) – Columbia 0
Dedication (1974) – Columbia 0
Flood (1975) – Columbia – live album only released in Japan 0
Secrets (1976) – Columbia 0
VSOP (1976) – Columbia 0
VSOP: The Quintet (1977) – Columbia 0
VSOP: Tempest at the Colosseum (1977) – Columbia 0
Sunlight (1978) – Columbia 0
Perfect Machine (1988) – Columbia0


Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:21 (fifteen years ago) link

Just reading that wikipedia entry, I had no idea herbie played on a simple minds track.

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:23 (fifteen years ago) link

I think I went sextant last time and I might just do the same this time.

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:24 (fifteen years ago) link

Again, I think it's a tough choice between Sextant and Perfect Machine: Herbie as an avant-garde trailblazer or Herbie as a dance music populist, both of which roles he did very very well. I could easily vote for Mr. Hands or Sunlight too, for being underrated.

Tuomas, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:29 (fifteen years ago) link

"Future Shock".

Geir Hongro, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:30 (fifteen years ago) link

There's 10 albums I could easily have voted for.

Empyrean Isles
Maiden Voyage
Mwandishi
Crossings
Sextant
Head Hunters
Thrust
Man-Child
Flood
Future Shock

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:35 (fifteen years ago) link

Manchild is a wonderfully funky album and very underrated.

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:36 (fifteen years ago) link

That Alice Coltrane thread had me wanting to check out Mwandishi era stuff today. I need to hear much more of this stuff. All I really know well is the Blue Note.

Oilyrags, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:45 (fifteen years ago) link

It's wonderful stuff.

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:48 (fifteen years ago) link

i don't think anyone who likes electric and/or experimental jazz could dislike Sextant. Plus the opening song sounds like the starting point for minimalist techno and ambient.

Tuomas, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:49 (fifteen years ago) link

Crossings, I think, is quite different from Sextant, even if it's by the same band. Sextant is all about these hypnotic grooves, whereas Crossings is more disjointed and chaotic.

Tuomas, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:51 (fifteen years ago) link

And great as well!

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 22:56 (fifteen years ago) link

Well, I was able to put a hold on Sextant at the public library.

Oilyrags, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 23:00 (fifteen years ago) link

Sure! I really need to get Mwandishi some day, can anyone tell me how it sounds compared to the other two?

I was a bit disappointed by the two Eddie Henderson albums from that era which feature most of the Mwandishi band: they have some good tunes, but the songs are a bit less adventurous, Herbie sounds less inspired than on the LPs under his own name, and Henderson's trumpet playing dominates a bit too much (I've never been a big fan of the unmuted metallic trumpet sound). Plus no Julian Priester.

(x-post)

Tuomas, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 23:05 (fifteen years ago) link

I'm no good at describing things so here's what Allmusic says.

Herman G. Neuname, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 23:26 (fifteen years ago) link

It would almost be easier to do this by era: Blue Note, Mwandishi, Headhunters, general 70s fusion, and Laswell records. I mean, choosing Maiden Voyage and Perfect Machine is kind of senseless -- tho they both feature the song "Maiden Voyage"!.

Of the three Mwandishi records, while Sextant gets much-deserved love, Crossings is my actually favorite. Unlike Mwandishi, it has a lot of Dr. Patrick Gleeson synth textures, but also some great modal jazz and more suite-like compositions. Sextant suffers a bit by comparison, IMO, from the second side's monotonous groove ("Hornets," I think). It's still a great track, but not as rhythmically thrilling as the other tracks.

Naive Teen Idol, Wednesday, 5 December 2007 23:48 (fifteen years ago) link

Maybe not, but "Hornets" is hella intense, it really feels like a swarm hornets attacking you. Plus the bass line is super-heavy, and Maupin and Priester and Henderson get to blow their brains out, unlike on the other tunes - you gotta love it when Maupin uses some weird mouthpiece which makes him sound like an angry duck!

Tuomas, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:02 (fifteen years ago) link

It would almost be easier to do this by era

I suppose I could've done it by decades (same with Miles).

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:10 (fifteen years ago) link

Hmm, I have Mwandishi, Sextant, and Headhunters. Looks like Crossing is a major gap that I need to fill!

Nate Carson, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:14 (fifteen years ago) link

SEXTANT

Joe, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:19 (fifteen years ago) link

I don't bother with anything before "Head Hunters". "Sextant" has its moments, but is generally too weird.

Geir Hongro, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:22 (fifteen years ago) link

Geir ya killin' me!

Joe, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:23 (fifteen years ago) link

maiden voyage 4EVER

call me weird but I like the disco-era vocoder jams better than mwandishi

m coleman, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:26 (fifteen years ago) link

The Mwandishi records are all sorts of awesome. If you like Herbie Hancock records of that period including Sextant and Headhunters, definitely look up some Eddie Henderson.

Maiden Voyage is a fantastic album, even though all of Herbie's Blue Note stuff is good, I think it is the best of the lot. Maiden Voyage is like Wayne Shorter's Speak No Evil in that it is a solo record away from the Miles Quintet that is every bit as good as the best records made with Davis.

earlnash, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:28 (fifteen years ago) link

Another Geir wtf tonight lol

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 00:29 (fifteen years ago) link

I'm surprised Tuomas hasn't heard Mwandishi.

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 02:40 (fifteen years ago) link

So Headhunters ftw again?

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 13:30 (fifteen years ago) link

Oh, and saying all that: I voted for Thrust I think. It may not be his best record overall -- but it's the best of the Headhunters records.

Also, Secrets is pretty underrated in that sense -- I have it on some weird 2-CD two-fer with Sextant and it has lots of the great String Ensemble spaciness of the Mwandishi/Headhunters years but also the first instance, I believe, of vocoder.

Also worth noting, "Nobu" from Dedication is one of his best all-analog ventures -- and completely solo.

Naive Teen Idol, Thursday, 6 December 2007 15:05 (fifteen years ago) link

Thrust is great and I don't think Secrets is as bad as people make out.

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 15:11 (fifteen years ago) link

It would almost be easier to do this by era

So what would everyone's favourite era be then? Mine is definitely early to mid 70s.

Herman G. Neuname, Thursday, 6 December 2007 16:56 (fifteen years ago) link

The same for me, I guess, from Mwandishi to Sunlight.

Tuomas, Saturday, 8 December 2007 09:55 (fifteen years ago) link

It's an awesome period.

Herman G. Neuname, Saturday, 8 December 2007 10:34 (fifteen years ago) link

Automatic thread bump. This poll is closing tomorrow.

ILX System, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 00:01 (fifteen years ago) link

So many great albums here, get those votes in!

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 00:19 (fifteen years ago) link

So Tuomas, is Headhunters going to get hardly any votes as everyone wants to avoid the 'canon' album?

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 09:16 (fifteen years ago) link

Another predictable vote for <i>Sextant</i>.

Dingbod Kesterson, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 09:22 (fifteen years ago) link

So Tuomas, is Headhunters going to get hardly any votes as everyone wants to avoid the 'canon' album?

Well, it won the previous poll...

Has anyone read the book about Head Hunters (this is the correct spelling, I think, though confusingly enough the band is called Headhunters without the space)? I though it was okay, but maybe a bit too over-reaching and academic. I liked the book about A Love Supreme (which was in the same series) more.

Tuomas, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 09:27 (fifteen years ago) link

Another predictable vote for <i>Sextant</i>

me too

jed_, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 09:59 (fifteen years ago) link

yesterday I listened to Speak Like A Child and if I hadn't already voted for Maiden Voyage...

m coleman, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 10:52 (fifteen years ago) link

I just hope there's a reasonable amount of votes.

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 11:37 (fifteen years ago) link

Get voting!

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:06 (fifteen years ago) link

Anyone fans of the 70's VSOP acoustic stuff he did inbetween the electronic albums? I have never checked that stuff out. Worth it?

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:21 (fifteen years ago) link

I remember some essay or review calling it "arena jazz", which seems pretty accurate. I only heard one album but it sounded like 60s Miles but less crazy and heavier (for Tony Williams' part, anyway).

Jordan, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:24 (fifteen years ago) link

Worth checking out?

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:28 (fifteen years ago) link

I saw Herbie play with his acoustic quartet in Edinburgh in 2005 I think it was.

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:29 (fifteen years ago) link

it's been so long, i can't really say. with that lineup, it can't be <i>bad</I>...can it?

Jordan, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:29 (fifteen years ago) link

True, I will try find it cheap somewhere.

Herman G. Neuname, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 19:56 (fifteen years ago) link

Another predictable vote for <i>Sextant</i>

me too

And again. Is Sextant the new Head Hunters?

Myonga Vön Bontee, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 20:07 (fifteen years ago) link

If it wins, it deserves it. Sextant is among my top 5 records ever, it's just amazing.

Tuomas, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 20:33 (fifteen years ago) link

It's kinda sad that it was practically the last Mwandishi recording (if you don't count those Eddie Henderson LPs which, like I mentioned upthread, are good but not quite as good as Sextant). Who knows what might've happened if that band would've sticked together?

Tuomas, Tuesday, 11 December 2007 20:36 (fifteen years ago) link

yeah that's a really nice one

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 04:01 (two years ago) link

It's funny how these polls shake out - I'd probably pick Sextant over Headhunters too, and yet it feels wrong somehow to see Sextant get like 4x the votes of Headhunters when Headhunters is the one with *those funky jams everyone knows and loves*

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 04:03 (two years ago) link

Gonna go with the unpopular opinion that Head Hunters > Sextant.

Also, this

 Sunlight (1978) – Columbia	0

would not happen if this were re-polled today.

I would have voted Mwandishi, though Headhunters is also amazing.

I still haven't heard Sextant because I'm waiting to get a good copy on vinyl.

He was very mean to Mr. Chamillionaire (PBKR), Friday, 23 October 2020 12:17 (two years ago) link

'man-child' is remarkable, i feel like it's one of those HH '70s records w/a middling reputation that (much like 'sunlight' recently) should probably undergo critical rehab.

Man-Child is stunning. I've had Sun Touch as my ringtone for years, and the number of people who've asked me: "What's that tune?" is unreal.

does it look like i'm here (jon123), Friday, 23 October 2020 13:04 (two years ago) link

A mere 3 votes for Head Hunters is criminally hipsterish. We can do better as a community.

pomenitul, Friday, 23 October 2020 13:23 (two years ago) link

hell yes sun touch is great xp

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 14:11 (two years ago) link

Sometimes I think about how Herbie, while being considered one of the greats, doesn't conjure up the same mystique as Miles or Trane or Monk. I feel like it's because he seems like an affable guy and affability doesn't lend itself to mystique.

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 14:22 (two years ago) link

And he's still alive. I think that affects the mystique somehow, too.

Speak Like A Child is a great record, and such a beautiful, beautiful sleeve, too. Like, one of my absolute favourites. And like McCoy Tyner's Song For My Lady, that beautiful, romantic sleeve encases an absolutely blistering album.

Change Display Name: (stevie), Friday, 23 October 2020 14:53 (two years ago) link

True, but I think Wayne has a bit more mystique because he has a contemplative, introverted vibe and doesn't smile a lot

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 15:12 (two years ago) link

I love the title track of Speak Like a Child (and of Maiden Voyage), but the rest of the songs on the album weren't very memorable to me. I can see why he would not want to lean too heavily on the ethereal ballads, but that was where his strength lay in acoustic jazz. The most consistent records of his I've heard are the Mwandishi group.

Halfway there but for you, Friday, 23 October 2020 15:47 (two years ago) link

can't get with you there, the melodies on speak like a child are crazy catchy

mellon collie and the infinite bradness (BradNelson), Friday, 23 October 2020 15:48 (two years ago) link

Empyrean Isles also terribly underrated by this poll - one of my favorite late hard bop records. Inevitable that that happens in with the binary nature of polls.

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 15:53 (two years ago) link

It and Head Hunters are the ones I've listened to the most. It's impossible not to love 'Cantaloupe Island'.

pomenitul, Friday, 23 October 2020 15:56 (two years ago) link

Speak Like a Child and The Prisoner are my two favorite of his 60s acoustic albums.

All three of the Mwandishi albums are equally brilliant, but if I had to pick one, it's Sextant for sure. That thing is a masterpiece.

Man-Child is the best of the Headhunters-era albums, but Secrets is really good, too.

but also fuck you (unperson), Friday, 23 October 2020 16:20 (two years ago) link

One thing I love about the first Mwandishi album is that on the first track there's this tiny, barely perceptible chick-chick guitar, buried in the mix but running through the whole piece, almost a metronome, and then you look at the credits and that tiny little noise was played by noted 70s hard rock shredder Ronnie Montrose(!).

but also fuck you (unperson), Friday, 23 October 2020 16:29 (two years ago) link

I've wondered if he was brought in to improvise a "normal" guitar part, but was wary of the key-change in the riff or the unusual time signature and figured it was safer to stick to playing a textural wah-wah part. It's not as though he were a neophyte at guitar, though.

Halfway there but for you, Friday, 23 October 2020 17:01 (two years ago) link

True, but I think Wayne has a bit more mystique because he has a contemplative, introverted vibe and doesn't smile a lot

This has reminded me that I saw Wayne Shorter live in 2014. The music was extremely abstract and contemplative, as you'd expect, and Wayne was fairly taciturn throughout – but his drummer spent the whole gig grinning so manically, even during the quietest parts, that my wife and I were both convinced he was off his head on drugs!

A google image search appears to confirm that the guy does this a lot.

https://www.google.com/search?q=brian+blade&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwiRyf3C3svsAhXUURUIHcmNCV0Q_AUoAXoECAMQAw&biw=1362&bih=706

does it look like i'm here (jon123), Friday, 23 October 2020 22:15 (two years ago) link

brian blade is the man

mellon collie and the infinite bradness (BradNelson), Friday, 23 October 2020 22:26 (two years ago) link

Man-Child is the best of the Headhunters-era albums, but Secrets is really good, too.

My wife bought a copy of this for me in maybe 2005-2006 when I was mostly trad jazz and, because it wasn't five stars in the AMG book I had, I didn't give it much play. When I came back to it a year or two ago (now huge fan of Herbie) I was like, "what was I thinking"?

the colour out of space (is the place) (PBKR), Friday, 23 October 2020 22:55 (two years ago) link

this = Man-Child

the colour out of space (is the place) (PBKR), Friday, 23 October 2020 22:56 (two years ago) link

Oh yeah Blade might be my favorite contemporary drummer and p sure he is just high on life.

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Friday, 23 October 2020 23:41 (two years ago) link

When I saw Shorter in 2011 (Voice review here) Blade was definitely one of the main attractions.

The main set was a 75-minute medley. It began and built slowly, with heavy chords from Perez setting the mood. Shorter hung back at first, nestled in the curve of the grand piano’s body, listening. Patitucci seemed more concerned with establishing a counter-melody than building rhythmic momentum, and Blade’s playing, too, was all accents, with little or no traditional forward movement. It all had the feel of modern chamber music, neither swinging nor bluesy. The drummer made his move soon enough, though. He quickly revealed himself as the most aggressive of the four players (with Perez coming in a close second), erupting more than a few times with a power many rock drummers would envy and creating a thunderous, tympani-like rumble even when playing with mallets.

...

As the lengthy piece moved from one melody to the next, it started to feel like a series of semi-climaxes with no real payoff — the sound of four men feeling each other out while a paying audience sat and paid respectful witness. But around the 50-minute mark, Blade took an absolutely apocalyptic drum solo, his kick sounding like a trap door slamming shut. It not only woke up anyone inside Town Hall or down the block who might have been drifting, it provided a crescendo for the music as a whole; from there, it was a slow, tentative glide back down to earth.

but also fuck you (unperson), Saturday, 24 October 2020 00:34 (two years ago) link

Not a single mention on this whole thread of "Fat Albert Rotunda"? Is it the jazz funk or the Cosby associations?

enochroot, Saturday, 24 October 2020 00:58 (two years ago) link

Can't deny the results - I once wrote a pretentious secondary school essay based oh a minute of Sextant but Feets, Don't Fail Me Now is perfect too

timber euros (seandalai), Saturday, 24 October 2020 01:41 (two years ago) link

“tell me a bedtime story” from fat Albert rotunda is all-time

brimstead, Saturday, 24 October 2020 01:43 (two years ago) link

Thrust is really really great too. All that Mike Clark and Paul Jackson shit is head exploding.

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Saturday, 24 October 2020 01:54 (two years ago) link

Bedtime Story on Fat Albert Rotunda is another example of one good ballad on an otherwise indifferent Hancock album.

Halfway there but for you, Saturday, 24 October 2020 01:57 (two years ago) link

thrust is incredibly poppin. actual fucking proof

brimstead, Saturday, 24 October 2020 02:11 (two years ago) link

There’s really nothing else like that track

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Saturday, 24 October 2020 02:25 (two years ago) link

two years pass...

mr. hands is the best one

flamenco drop (BradNelson), Friday, 20 January 2023 21:40 (two weeks ago) link

The line up on that record is insane.

Shard-borne Beatles with their drowsy hums (Chinaski), Friday, 20 January 2023 21:43 (two weeks ago) link

features ron carter and jaco lol

kiss me while the world decays (Austin), Friday, 20 January 2023 22:24 (two weeks ago) link

Sheila E!

Shard-borne Beatles with their drowsy hums (Chinaski), Friday, 20 January 2023 22:33 (two weeks ago) link

for me, "sound system" is the one. i went to it looking for breakdance sounds in 1984 and it split my tiny brain wide open. "metal beat" still sounds absolutely mentalist

massaman gai (front tea for two), Saturday, 21 January 2023 12:15 (two weeks ago) link

Mr. Hands is phenomenal

عباس کیارستمی (Eric H.), Saturday, 21 January 2023 15:57 (two weeks ago) link

Sextant was my introduction and remains my favorite, but I dig all the '70s albums that placed well in the poll.

I can't tell if he's trolling or not (ilxor), Thursday, 26 January 2023 05:57 (one week ago) link

Herbie is making his now (apparently) annual trip to the Kennedy Center this June. Of course I will be there.

Alicia Silver Stone (Boring, Maryland), Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:22 (one week ago) link

Tempted to do a "best of the rest" poll for the ones that got zero votes. Of the ones I know, I'd probably pick either Inventions and Dimensions, Fat Albert Rotunda, or Flood.

longtime caller, first time listener (man alive), Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:27 (one week ago) link

I got heavily into Eddie Henderson's mid-70s solo albums last year, which are a fine companion to the Mwandishi stuff - same band even!

his cartoon heart expands, then he relaxes by smoking crack (stevie), Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:28 (one week ago) link

I wrote a piece about VSOP last year.

but also fuck you (unperson), Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:39 (one week ago) link

Flood is an insane set that goes OFF!!!!! So good

kurt schwitterz, Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:55 (one week ago) link

Inventions and Dimensions

severely underrated album - really interesting lineup

Unfairport Convention (PBKR), Thursday, 26 January 2023 15:57 (one week ago) link

Tempted to do a "best of the rest" poll for the ones that got zero votes. Of the ones I know, I'd probably pick either Inventions and Dimensions, Fat Albert Rotunda, or Flood.

I've been tempted to do a poll of his best "sell out" tracks (intended in a positive way; I adore his disco/dance/funk/break stuff)

عباس کیارستمی (Eric H.), Thursday, 26 January 2023 16:17 (one week ago) link

the disco records are all soooo dope. i think i love lite me up the most

flamenco drop (BradNelson), Thursday, 26 January 2023 16:19 (one week ago) link

Those Eddie Henderson records are dope. I'll stan for *Realization* all day long. More Dr Patrick all the time.

Shard-borne Beatles with their drowsy hums (Chinaski), Thursday, 26 January 2023 17:11 (one week ago) link

“mr. hands” is cool. aside from the amazing cover art works well with london-style “jazz dance” records (ie the uptempo latin inflected stuff with trad instruments)

i lean heavily on “spiraling prism” and “calypso” when i play it out

the late great, Thursday, 26 January 2023 17:44 (one week ago) link

sorry to jump around here+i'm positive someone has brought it up before now BUT-

if you want even more super hot 70s headhunters/hancock/miles adjacent action, bennie maupin's slow traffic to the right from 1977 is about as good as they get. funky, spacey, mellow, but mad.

probably old news, putting here for posterity mostly. highly recommended either way.

"i'm grateful." (Austin), Friday, 27 January 2023 18:05 (one week ago) link

I've been listening to that Maupin record recently, since his debut is maybe my favourite ECM record. I like it better than the funk-era Hancock I've heard, and it walks an interesting line between being tasteful and gently exploratory, and also trying to sell some records in the context of late 70s fusion.

Halfway there but for you, Saturday, 28 January 2023 15:22 (one week ago) link


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