Dave Duplissey | Salt & Pepper With Creole Seasoning & Tasty Jazz

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Jazz: New Orleans Jazz Reggae: Smooth Reggae Moods: Featuring Saxophone
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Salt & Pepper With Creole Seasoning & Tasty Jazz

by Dave Duplissey

In the first five original songs I hope you can feel the spices of Louisiana in the music, in different portions, just like a big pot of seafood jumbo. Then top it off with three tasty Jazz tunes you are sure to recognize.
Genre: Jazz: New Orleans Jazz
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Not Enough Love in This World
3:06 $0.99
2. The Steamboat America
3:54 $0.99
3. Strutting the Big Easy
3:35 $0.99
4. Can't Stop the Feeling of the South
4:41 $0.99
5. The Water of Lourdes (France)
4:09 $0.99
6. Roof Garden
4:42 $0.99
7. Smooth Operator
4:49 $0.99
8. The Look of Love
3:58 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Thanks to the outstanding talents of Brian Brigcac of the Sonny Landreth band, world renowned Bobby Henderson guitar playing, background vocals of Zelma Broussard and Mary Honeycutt of the Harmon Drew Super Group, the soulful voice of Elaine Foster with Alan the Toousaint band plus the Dr. John band and my friend and co-writer Larry Turner on key boards and key bass this Cd could not have taken on such a great feel and style of the city of New Orleans as it does in song two "Strutting the big easy". Not enough love in this world today high lights the soulful voice of Elaine Foster in a standup make you want to dance mood. The Steamboat America was one of the last steamboats to use the port of New Orleans in the 1800's to transport cargo up the Mississippi river before the railroad put them out of business. Can't stop the feeling of the south brings the feel of riding through Louisiana on a scenic road on a late afternoon in the spring. The water of Lourdes (France) is what it is, a miracle healing place to go bath I hope to give a mood of tranquility and tossed around as in a current of water where it has control of you for a moment. All together this combination makes what I call Salt & Pepper with Creole seasoning. Finally tasty jazz are the last three cover songs on the on the Cd. I hope you enjoy this Cd for a long time.
Dave Duplissey



to write a review

Flor Rojas Villarva

What a Sound
Your music is so cool and refreshing and uplifting. I love the way I glide with your music. , I love your fabulous sax playing.... WJMX-DB Smooth Jazz Boston
Flor Rojas Villarva WJMX-DB Smooth Jazz Boston

Kim Brown Significato Journal Portland Maine

Tunes that scream and cajole and sing like parrots in tropical trees
Dave Duplissey:
Salt & Pepper with Creole Seasoning & Tasty Jazz

~ CD Review ~
Feb 7, 2015

Back in the '80s and '90s soundtracks were filled with saxophone solos. You heard them everywhere. On television and in movies and commercials—just everywhere. I remember my mom regularly listened to Stan Getz, Gerry Mulligan, and Paul Desmond records. I had friends in high school who were fans of Ornette Coleman, John Coltrane, Stanley Turrentine, Paul Horn, and so many others. I’m not sure if the sax is as popular as it was, but Dave Duplissey is carrying on with it using all the joy and passion he can muster, which is a lot!

Dave Duplissey Creole SeasoningDave and his friend Larry Turner have created a handful of tunes that scream and cajole and sing like parrots in the tropical trees. There is definitely a throwback feeling to the songs, but what’s wrong with that?

I love the first cut entitled “Not Enough Love in This World Today.” Ain’t it the truth? As I listen, I imagine I am under a shining disco ball with pulsing percussion, guitars, and keyboards and Dave wailing his heart out on sax. It features outstanding vocals by Elaine Foster from the Alan Toousant Band and back up vocals by Zelma Broussard and Mary Honeycutt. These ladies add their womanly vocal ambiance to “Strutting the Big Easy” as well.

Dave’s sax playing is smooth and just plain cheerful. I can hear so much goodwill in his music. Also included are covers of Sade’s “Smooth Operator” and Burt Bachrach’s “The Look of Love.”

The liner notes suggest that this music will create a feeling of wanting to get out on the dance floor—and I cannot deny it. I can easily imagine playing this album outside with loud speakers, while cooking on the barbecue and serving iced cold lemonade at a family reunion.

Regarding the Creole Seasoning in the title, Dave told me that his wife was doing research on Ancestry.com and discovered that Dave’s family left Bordeaux, France in 1777 to avoid the French Revolution! They eventually settled in New Orleans—and his mother is from Paris, France, as well. So Dave’s deep Creole Cajun background is as authentic as you can get, and has deep roots.

You can fill all your saxaphone musical needs with Dave. You can contact him at: saxophobiarecords.wix.com/daveduplissey.