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Nicolas King thrives in the spotlight. Another night at Birdland upstairs this time gave us one of its regulars, the endearing Natalie Douglas , who will be part of the Cabaret Convention's Garland night. Natalie knows her legends, as she's been doing a series of tribute shows exploring the songbooks of the stars she admires. This time it was Nancy Wilson, someone she got to not just listen to a lot of records and see in concert, but also meet in person because —wait for it — as a kid her family lived a few blocks from the vocalist and the mailman mixed up their houses and delivered a Wilson package to the Douglas house and off they went to put it in her hands.
Interesting biographical tidbits were peppered through the premiere of this show which had the occasional mini-blip sweetly saluting one of my own all-time favorite recording artists. In recalling both early albums with jazz greats and later work, such as the bittersweet "When October Goes," I felt like a happy camper at a Nancy Wilson Appreciation Society meeting. Natalie Douglas's low rumbling tones were especially effective as she rapturously roamed through a repertoire of her honoree without trying to copy her distinctive sound and style.
The formidable and attentive pianist Jon Weber, as always, was a joy to listen to. He's usually a prominent presence at the Convention concerts, too. Scratching the surface of the voluminous and varied bounty of material Wilson recorded, they offered a pretty good sampling, while avoiding leaning on the standards that dozens and dozens of others also covered.
Yet another Birdland evening brought out an esteemed jazz veteran vocalist-- Carol Sloane. Call her a singer's singer, a connoisseur of song, a true artist best known by those in the know for quite a few decades— this relatively rare appearance gathered obvious longtime fans into her rarefied air. Yes, you had to lean in to hear everything, and one did so willingly. This is elegance and savvy control with old-school, timeless style of presentation. Mike Renzi was —hooray! Miss Sloane dug into some rich ballads like "Two for the Road," "The Very Thought of You," and "Glad to Be Unhappy," painting tender and true colors of emotion and displayed both understated and dynamic swinging jazz skills with breezier fare like "You Were Meant for Me.
She makes us appreciate the craft of the writing she makes a point of her inclusion of the introductory verses that so many drop and makes us appreciate her own well-honed skills in breathing fresh life into old material with intelligence and taste. Lest you think I spend my whole life at Birdland not a bad idea , let me tell you about some shows happening at other venues. An especially fun night was recently presented by the sly entertainer Michael Kirk Lane.