All it takes is a phrase or two from Tom Wopat’s warm, engaging baritone to trigger the desire to hear more. And the more one listens, the better it gets — from the way he finds the heart of a song’s story to his lyrical phrasing and his gently swinging, jazz–infused rhythms.
That’s a large handful of uniquely appealing qualities, and they’re all over the fourteen utterly captivating tunes on I’ve Got Your Number. Tom applies his far-ranging interpretive skills to discovering new, intriguing musical twists in such Great American Songbook classics as “The Good Life,” “The Folks Who Live On The Hill,” “Call Me,” “Born To Be Blue,” “I Won’t Dance” and, of course, the title track. As if that wasn’t enough, he also takes his listeners on adventurous new journeys through contemporary songs from the likes of Paul Simon, Judy Collins, Bruce Springsteen, Bruce Hornsby and James Taylor.
“Performing these songs the way we do in I’ve Got Your Number is the most creative thing I do,” Tom concludes. “It’s extremely satisfying and fulfilling. And as long as it feels that way, I’m going to keep right on doing it.”
|1||▶||I've Got Your Number||Tom Wopat|
|2||▶||The Good Life||Tom Wopat|
|3||Meeting Across The River||Tom Wopat|
|4||▶||Summer Dress||Tom Wopat|
|5||Devil May Care||Tom Wopat|
|6||▶||The Folks Who Live On The Hill||Tom Wopat|
|7||Call Me||Tom Wopat|
|8||The Afterlife||Tom Wopat|
|9||Since You Asked||Tom Wopat|
|10||Born To Be Blue||Tom Wopat|
|11||I Still Feel That Way||Tom Wopat|
|12||Secret O'Life||Tom Wopat|
|13||I Won't Dance||Tom Wopat|
|14||Here We Are Again||Tom Wopat|
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Tom Wopat first came to public attention in the late-1970s as the freewheeling Luke Duke on the TV series The Dukes of Hazzard. In 1977, he made his Broadway debut in Cy Coleman’s I Love My Wife. Wopat went on…