|1||I Just Want To Make Love To You||3:32|
|2||Go Down Gamblin'||4:16|
|5||More & More||3:08|
|7||Too Hard To Handle||5:47|
|8||Funky Break Song||1:31|
Jaco Pastorius is the solo debut album by Jaco Pastorius, released in 1976. The album was produced by Bobby Colomby, drummer and founder of Blood, Sweat & Tears. The disc begins with a cover version of "Donna Lee". All tracks composed by Jaco Pastorius except where indicated. Donna Lee" (Charlie Parker) – 2:27. Come On, Come Over" (featuring Sam & Dave) (Pastorius, Bob Herzog) – 3:54. Kuru/Speak Like a Child" (Pastorius, Herbie Hancock) – 7:43. Portrait of Tracy" – 2:22.
Tommy Strand The Upper Hand. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Higher. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Proud Mary. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Too Hard To Handle. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Go Down Gamblin'. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand More & More. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Funky Break Song. Tommy Strand & The Upper Hand Beginnings. Tommy Strand & The.
Gregory recalls spending the remainder of that summer of '71 with Jaco and Tracy and their newborn daughter Mary in Ocean City, Maryland, where Tommy Strand & the Upper Hand had a rare extended engagement.
2009 Tommy Strand,Tommy Strand and The Upper Hand, Featuring Jaco Pastorius (recorded 1971). a b c d e Milkowski, Bill (2005). Jaco : the extraordinary and tragic life of Jaco Pastorius (Anniversary e. San Francisco: Backbeat Books. ISBN 978-0-87930-859-9. "The Complete Jaco Pastorius Discography". Wayback Machine/Jaco Pastorius. Archived from the original on 25 July 2013.
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Around the same time, Jaco’s father Jack Pastorius gifted him an upright bass. Jaco also bought another upright bass sometime around 1968, which he played throughout high school and eventually sold in 1971 to Bob Bobbing in exchange for a black 1960 Jazz Bass with concentric pots. Biographer Bill Milkowski claims that Jaco intended to replace the frets right away, but at the moment decided to string the bass back up and play it in his gig at Mr. T’s with Tommy Strand and the Upper Hand. Though he had significant issues playing in tune and cutting through the mix, this bass was Jaco’s first endeavor into the world of electric fretless bass and was encouraging enough to lead him to purchase the axe most affectionately named "The Bass of Doom.