- Produced By: Joel Dorn
- Released: March 14, 2006
- Originally Released: 2002
- Label: Collectables Records
- Original Album: Atlantic 1629 (1972)
Description by OLDIES.com:
This 1972 Atlantic release features Brown backed by Cornell Dupree on guitar, Richard Tee on piano, Bill Salter on bass, and Jimmy Johnson on drums. Sax and flute solos on the album were performed by David Newman. Highlights include "A Dime Away From A Hotdog," "A Ladiesman" and "No Place To Be Somebody."
- 1.A Dime Away From A Hotdog
- 2.Walk Away
- 3.Feel The Fire
- 4.A Ladiesman
- 5.No Place To Be Somebody
- 6.To Stay In Good With You
- 7.Gang Bang
- 8.First Lady
- 9.Young Man
Personnel: Oscar Brown, Jr., Jean Pace (vocals); Ray Beckenstein (alto saxophone, piccolo); David Newman (tenor saxophone, flute); Arthur Clarke (baritone & bass clarinets); Thad Jones, Eddie Williams, Charles Lewis (trumpets, flugelhorn); Richard Tee (piano); Cornell Dupree (guitar); Bill Salter, Gordine Edwards (bass); Jimmy Johnson, Bernard Purdie (drums); Ralph MacDonald (percussion); Cissy Houston, Tender Loving Care (background vocals).
Recorded at Atlantic Studios and Regent Sound Studios, New York, New York.
Originally released on Atlantic (1629).
Personnel: Oscar Brown, Jr. (vocals); Jean Pace (vocals); Cornell Dupree, Gordine Edwards (guitar); David "Fathead" Newman (flute, tenor saxophone); Raymond Beckenstein (piccolo, alto saxophone); Arthur "Babe"Clarke (clarinet, bass clarinet, baritone saxophone); Thad Jones (trumpet, flugelhorn); Charles Lewis, Eddie Williams (trumpet); Richard Tee (piano); Jimmy Johnson, Jr. , Bernard "Pretty" Purdie (drums); Ralph MacDonald (percussion); Cissy Houston, Tender Loving Care (background vocals).
Audio Remixer: Gene Paul.
Recording information: Atlantic Recording Studios, New York, NY.
Photographer: Jim Cummings.
Oscar Brown, Jr.'s vocal and lyrical talents shine on this reissue of his 1972 album Movin' On. Brown's witty, politically conscious scats meld art and humor into innovation. Movin' On's nine songs, including highlights like "A Dime Away from a Hot Dog," "Ladiesman," and "No Place to Be Somebody" enhance Brown's reputation as an inventive jazzman. ~ Heather Phares