Al Green and Othello Anderson are two such players. Green, a forthright drummer, and Anderson, an alto saxophonist with astringency in his tone, play bebop. Their album Mr. Lucky is good Chicago bop untouched by hipper-than-thou harmonic extensions or look-at-me displays of technique. Green and Anderson’s repertoire is as solid as their playing: All the Things You Are, Ceora, Strollin’, Stella by Starlight, My Funny Valentine, among other standards and postbop staples. Dr. Odies Williams III, who must practice trumpet at least as conscientiously as he does medicine, is on several tracks. He is an accomplished soloist in the Clifford Brown-Lee Morgan tradition. The veteran Jodie Christian plays piano on two pieces, but for the most part, Green’s rhythm section partners are the pianist Leandro Lopez Varady, a talented Argentine newcomer, and bassist John Whitfield, a Chicago stalwart.
You 'n' Me is a 1960 album by the Zoot Sims and Al Cohn quintet.
Alto Saxophone – Othello Anderson Bass – John Whitfield Drums – Alan Green Piano – Jodie Christian (tracks: 3,6), Leandro Lopez Varady (tracks: 1,2,4,5,7 to 11) Trumpet, Flugelhorn – Dr. Odies Williams,III. Recorded March 9,10,11, 2002. Waubonsee Community College Jazz Ensemble - Doggin' It. Various - Charlie Parker Memorial Concert. Othello - If You Want To Get Down. Othello Robertson - So in luv. Lyse Butgroupe - Ouap Chaloupe, Othello
John Bayard Anderson (February 15, 1922 – December 3, 2017) was a United States politician from Illinois. As a member of the Republican Party, he served in the United States House of Representatives, representing Illinois's 16th congressional district from 1961 to 1981. In 1980, he ran an independent campaign for president, receiving . % of the popular vote.
English teacher John Keating inspires his students to look at poetry with a different perspective of authentic knowledge and feelings. Painfully shy Todd Anderson has been sent to the school where his popular older brother was valedictorian. His roommate, Neil Perry, although exceedingly bright and popular, is very much under the thumb of his overbearing father. The two, along with their other friends, meet Professor Keating, their new English teacher, who tells them of the Dead Poets Society, and encourages them to go against the status quo.