Judy at Carnegie Hall songs Product Information
Judy at Carnegie Hall album for sale by Judy Garland was released Feb 27, 2001 on the Capitol label. This was first released as a single CD in 1987 with more than half of the original album edited off. Judy at Carnegie Hall songs Capitol has now restored the full 2-LP set on 2 CDs with some on-stage dialogue that was not included on the original album. Judy at Carnegie Hall album for sale Recorded live at Carnegie Hall, New York, New York on April 23, 1961. Includes liner notes by Scott Schechter. Judy at Carnegie Hall CD music is a 2-disc set with 26 songs. ...See Full Description
Judy at Carnegie Hall album for sale Product Description
Judy Garland - Judy at Carnegie Hall Album Track Listing
Judy at Carnegie Hall buy CD music Customer Reviews
List All 11 Reviews
||Judy Garland at Carnagie Hall|
I have always favoured Judy Garland although I only have one or two CDs. A friend of mine told me I should listen to her live at Carnagie Hall.
By s.nielsen (Hull, England)
||Judy At Her Best|
This concert was the high point in Judy's life and, the greatest performance for her fans. A Judy Garland concert was more than great entertainment--it was an emotional experience.
By rjs1013 (Fort Worth, Texas)
||Simply, the best.|
I will forever be grateful to those remarkable people who, 45 years ago, decided to record what for many of us is still and will always be the greatest event in show business history.
By richardlubbock (London, England.)
||Great Live recording|
Not a recording study, but Judy at her best. Great Music.
By preacher (Vale, OR)
||The best record album ever recorded|
Judy Garland was magnetic on stage that night. The selections are superb.
By ttofohio (springfield, ohio)
|Have you heard this album?
Judy at Carnegie Hall songs Product Details
|CD Universe Part number||1591736|
|Release Date||Feb 27, 2001|
|Recording Time||122 minutes|
|Personnel||Judy Garland - vocals|
Mort Lindsay - conductor
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Greatest Hits 1970-2002 CDs (2002) Top Seller
Judy at Carnegie Hall album for sale Initial pressings of this first edition contain a bonus disc.
Recorded between 1970 & 2002. Includes liner notes by Paul Gambaccini.
Greatest Hits 1970-2002 is a nearly flawless double-disc set commemorating Elton John's three-decade career. Disc one features what may arguably be John's most essential work: Seeing songs such as "Saturday Night's Alright for Fighting," "Goodbye Yellow Brick Road," "Candle in the Wind," and "Bennie and the Jets" -- not to mention "Your Song," "Rocket Man," and "Tiny Dancer" -- lined up back to back reaffirms just how diverse, and yet universal, his songwriting talent is. Disc two finds this talent maturing gracefully into the '80s, '90s, and beyond, touching on pop gems like "Don't Go Breaking My Heart," "I'm Still Standing," and "I Guess That's Why They Call It the Blues" as well as his Lion King classic "Can You Feel the Love Tonight?" and the Aida duet "Written in the Stars" with LeAnn Rimes. The collection also finds room for the highlights of his most recent albums, including Made in England's "Believe" and "Blessed," The Big Picture's "Something About the Way You Look Tonight," and Songs from the West Coast's "This Train Don't Stop Here Anymore." For most casual fans, Greatest Hits 1970-2002 will replace the need for collections such as Greatest Hits, Greatest Hits, Vol. 2, and Greatest Hits, Vol. 3, although these collections are still worthwhile as ...
Come Dance with Me! CD (1959)
Judy at Carnegie Hall songs All tracks have been digitally remastered using 20-bit technology.
COME DANCE WITH ME is Sinatra at his most ebullient; no down-hearted saloon songs or introspective ruminations here, just solid, swinging numbers that bring new meaning to the title song's exclamation; "what an evening for some Terpsichore." With punchy brass accents courtesy of Billy May (arguably Sinatra's jazziest arranger), the tunes leap out with unprecedented vivacity. Sinatra sounds relaxed but lively, and you can almost picture him sashaying across the dance floor with his objet d'amour in his arms as he delivers the romantic invitation of "Something's Gotta Give," "Cheek To Cheek" and of course "Come Dance With Me."
The final three tracks are mono.
Personnel: Frank Sinatra (vocals); Keely Smith (vocals).
Liner Note Author: Pete Welding.
Recording information: 12/09/1958-12/23/1958.
Arranger: Billy May.
Personnel includes: Frank Sinatra, Keely Smith (vocals); Billy May (arranger).
Close to You and More CD (1957)
Judy at Carnegie Hall CD music Recorded between March 8 and October 1, 1956. Includes liner notes by Pete Welding.
This is part of Capitol Records "Entertainer Of The Century" series.
1950s Sinatra on Capitol with Nelson Riddle. You thought you'd heard it all, but the label's 2002 Sinatra remastered series came along to prove you wrong with the long-awaited reissue of CLOSE TO YOU. Unique among Sinatra and Riddle's legendary collaborations, CLOSE TO YOU found arranger/conductor Riddle slimming the orchestrations down to a small group fronted by the Hollywood String Quartet, making for an uncommonly intimate setting for Sinatra's already highly personal, communicative style.
The selection of wistful love songs is neither as bleak as the saloon songs of NO ONE CARES nor as bold as Sinatra's more swinging material. The heartbreakingly halting elocution exhibited on "P.S. I Love You," the precise, unpretentious detailing of life's travails on "Everything Happens to Me" and the aching emotional truth that shines through "I Couldn't Sleep a Wink Last Night" all stand as testament to both the singer's uncanny interpretive abilities and Riddle's sensitivity. Improved fidelity and the addition of three songs from the same sessions never before included with the album make CLOSE TO YOU all the more irresistible. This one's a keeper, folks.
All tracks have been digitally remastered.
Compilation producer: Pete Welding.
Personnel: Frank Sinatra (vocals); Hollywood String Quartet (strings).
Audio Remasterer: Bob Norberg.
Liner Note Author: Pete Welding.
Recording information: 10/01/1956-04/05/1956.
Arranger: Nelson Riddle.
Personnel includes: Frank Sinatra (vocals); Nelson Riddle (arranger, conductor); The Hollywood String Quartet (strings).
Producer: Voyle Gilmore.
Swingin' Affair! CD (1957)
Judy at Carnegie Hall buy CD music All tracks have been digitally remastered using 20-bit technology.
The late-'50s recordings of Sinatra were the ones that firmly cemented in the public consciousness the image of the hip, swinging cat with the fedora and vocal chops sharp enough to perform microsurgery. The arrangements laid down by right-hand man Nelson Riddle also set a standard for pop vocal recordings of the era, attaining a feel that's simultaneously punchy and sophisticated. Sinatra wasn't overly concerned with themes or concepts here, just with finding a solid group of songs around which he could wrap his golden tonsils. Classics by the Gershwins, Cole Porter, Rodgers and Hart and Duke Ellington may seem like song selection no-brainers in retrospect, but it must be remembered that these are the recordings that actually made those songs true classics in the first place.
Includes liner notes by Pete Welding.
Personnel includes: Frank Sinatra (vocals); Nelson Riddle (conductor).
No One Cares CD (1959)
Judy at Carnegie Hall songs This is part of Capitol Records "Entertainer Of The Century" series.
This 1959 recording stands with ONLY THE LONELY and IN THE WEE SMALL HOURS as one of Sinatra's premier albums of "saloon songs"--those songs in which he takes the role of the jilted lover drowning his sorrows in drink and telling his sad story to anyone who'll listen (most likely the bartender, as in ONLY THE LONELY's "One For My Baby"). When it comes to elegant displays of heartsick despair, latter-day crooners like Chris Isaak can't hold a candle to the old master. Sinatra inhabits these songs so convincingly it's hard to believe his real life was the lurid, Hefneresque tale that it actually was.
On chestnuts like "Stormy Weather" and "I'll Never Smile Again," his is the voice of a man bereft of love and unable to vanquish his obsessions. On the gorgeous ballad "I Don't Stand A Ghost Of A Chance With You," he doesn't even get that far; his character can't even escape the wall of self-doubt that renders his romantic aspirations futile. Gordon Jenkins's orchestrations complement Sinatra's brokenhearted plaints perfectly throughout the proceedings.
Recorded between 1953 and 1959. Includes liner notes by Pete Welding.
Personnel: Frank Sinatra (vocals).
Liner Note Author: Pete Welding.
Unknown Contributor Role: Larry Walsh.
Arranger: Gordon Jenkins.
Personnel includes: Frank Sinatra (vocals); Gordon Jenkins, Nelson Riddle (arranger, conductor).
|Classic Judy Garland: The Capitol Years 1955-1965 CDs (2002) Top Seller
Judy at Carnegie Hall album for sale Recorded between 1955 & 1965. Includes liner notes by Scott Schechter.
Digitally remastered double disc anthology of recordings from Ms. Garland's prime recording years on the Capitol label. Includes songs she performed throughout her long illustrious career as well as a generous helping of live tracks.
Includes a 20-page booklet.
All tracks have been digitally remastered.
Compilation producers: Cheryl Pawelski, Scott Schechter.
In his book Judy Garland: The Day-by-Day Chronicle of a Legend, Scott Schechter wrote for August 1955: "Judy signed a...recording contract with Capitol Records, where she would make her finest recordings." As annotator, co-producer, and co-compiler of Classic Judy Garland: The Capitol Years 1955-1965, Schechter is able to give substance to his assertion, as he and co-producer/co-compiler Cheryl Pawelski construct a double-disc chronicle of Garland's Capitol recordings. The strictly chronological collection begins with the sessions for her first Capitol album, Miss Show Business, and concludes over nine years later with songs from her duo show with her daughter, Liza Minnelli, at the London Palladium in November 1964. In between, the compilers are careful to balance well-known staples of Garland's concerts and re-recordings of her early signature songs with rarities, including two previously unreleased songs, another previously unreleased performance, and four songs new to CD. Although Garland's tenure at Capitol was commercially successful, capped by the number one 1961 album Judy at Carnegie Hall, the label rarely released singles on her, so she did not score hits in the conventional sense. The compilers make a point of selecting at least a couple of tracks from every album project, whether it was finished and released or not, and they have dug up such rare British releases as the single "Comes Once in a Lifetime" from the musical Stop the World -- I Want to Get Off and an EP of songs from the musical Maggie May. But they don't forget Garland favorites like "Over the Rainbow" and "The Man That Got Away," although, of course, the Capitol versions are remakes. Some people still may feel that Garland made her finest recordings for Decca and MGM in the 1930s and '40s, but this album makes a strong case for her Capitol years. ~ William Ruhlmann
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