This is Glenn's second album, released in 1988 when he was only 18 (actually, this one in particular is a Japanese import). It was his breakthrough album in many parts of the world and has some really fine pop songs. Of course, there are some of his biggest hits there such as "Long and lasting love", "Love always finds a reason" (the version here is the English version sung with Elsa), "Never get enough of you", and a wonderful re-recorded (and more powerful) "Nothing's gonna change my love for you", but I always thought "Someday love" and "Not me" where the real classics on the album.
No, this is not Glenn's best album as of yet (if you want to know what the guy is REALLY all about, you should check out "It's alright to love" (1993) or his latest album, "Captured" (1999)), but it was a milestone in his career.
I can tell you that Glenn (now 31) has become a very talented singer/songwriter, and has one of the best male voices around. He can do what George Michael can (tho his work is not as known as George's): he's gifted both with his voice as well as with his mind (writing and composing), and if you want to hear an artist who puts his heart and soul into his music, you'll find the right answer in Glenn Medeiros.
My two favourite artists? Glenn Medeiros and George Michael. Da Glennster and Yog. At least THEY know how to make real music!
– Customer Review on Amazon.com
A BJJ class with world- renowned athlete and teacher Rodrigo Medeiros. This is a two volume set. Both volumes are included on a single DVD. 11 submissions are explained in full detail in each volume, 22 submissions total in both of them.
Although pianist Hank Jones gets first billing on this two-disc set from Lone Hill Jazz, it actually contains three complete Tyree Glenn-led sessions that were originally released on LP by Roulette Records as At the Embers, At the Roundtable and At the London House in 1957, 1958 and 1961. Featuring Glenn on trombone and vibraphone running through swing and bop standards backed by a world-class rhythm section of Jones, Milt Hinton and Jo Jones, Quintet/Sextet Complete Recordings makes a fine introduction to an often over-looked and completely professional jazz player.