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We Free Kings Studio album by Roland Kirk Released 1961 Recorded August 16–17, 1961 Genre Jazz Length 38:40 Label Mercury Professional reviews The reviews parameter has been deprecated. Please move reviews into the Reception section of the article. See Moving reviews into article space. We Free Kings at Allmusic Roland Kirk chronology Kirk's Work (1961) We Free Kings (1961) Domino (1962) We Free Kings is a 1961 LP by jazz multi-instrumentalist Roland Kirk. It sees the group working through a set of bluesy post-bop numbers, including a highly regarded version of Charlie Parker's "Blues for Alice".[1] The title track, a Kirk composition, is a variation on the Christmas carol "We Three Kings". The Allmusic review by Lindsay Planer calls the album "among the most consistent of his early efforts. The assembled quartet provides an ample balance of bop and soul compliments to Kirk's decidedly individual polyphonic performance style. His inimitable writing and arranging techniques develop into some great originals, as well as personalize the chosen cover tunes. With a nod to the contemporary performance style of John Coltrane, as well as a measure of his influences — most notably Clifford Brown and Sidney Bechet — Kirk maneuvers into and out of some inspiring situations".[1] Track listing All compositions by Roland Kirk except where noted. "Three for the Festival" – 3:10 "Moon Song" (Sam Coslow, Arthur Johnston) – 4:23 "A Sack Full of Soul" – 4:40 "The Haunted Melody" – 3:38 "Blues for Alice" (Charlie Parker) – 4:08 "We Free Kings" – 4:46 "You Did It, You Did It" – 2:29 "Some Kind of Love" – 6:11 "My Delight" – 4:28 Recorded in New York on August 16, 1961. CD editions of the album include an alternate take of "Blues for Alice" (Parker) - 5:11. Personnel Roland Kirk: tenor saxophone, manzello, flute, stritch Richard Wyands: piano (tracks 3-5 & 9) Art Davis: bass (tracks 3-5 & 9) Charlie Persip: drums (tracks 3-5 & 9) Hank Jones: piano (tracks 1-2 & 6-8) Wendell Marshall: bass (tracks 1-2 & 6-8) References ^ a b Planer, Lindsay, Allmusic review