Joseph Blake in the Victoria Times Colonist writes about Blues Walk:

"Blues Walk is a beautiful CD with bassist Kieran Overs and drummer Terry O' Mahoney. Featuring four of Genge's delightful originals, several hard bop classics and cleverly reinvented versions of Surrey With the Fringe on Top, Old Folks and What Is This Thing Called Love, Blues Walk demonstrates Genge's understated keyboard eloquence. His surgical approach and his rhythm team's subtle support is the essence of swinging trio jazz."

Stephen Petersen in the The Halifax Sunday Herald, March 10, 2002 writes about Blues Walk:

This unheralded little CD with 11 tunes on it is an unpretentious, honest, straightforward, unhyped, unsweetened, just plain set of originals and jazz standards that is a delight to spend an hour listening to.

Genge and O'Mahoney teach in the Jazz Studies program at St. F.X. University. But Genge goes way beyond piano in the classroom, since, as a Dr. of Music, he teaches classical and jazz theory , twentieth-century analysis and music history in addition to jazz improvisation and jazz piano. Modern composition can get pretty rarefied, especially if your teacher was American composer Morton Feldman who used indeterminacy (chance music) and graphic notation (symbols not notes) to create in music the world of abstract painters like Jackson Pollock and Willem de Kooning.

But Genge played jazz piano before he decided to get a little more education, so, if anything, Feldman's music and even Genge's own compositional ventures influenced only his taste and thoughtful refinement which is one of the best things about his jazz. He plays transparently, with a relaxed swing, and an authoritative command of style which does not need to be insistent to establish its credentials.

As a counterweight, Over's big, enveloping sound and drive balances Genge's precise, clean touch and engaging solo lines. It's a pleasure to listen to the thoughtful way he develops his solos, and the easy musicality and rhythmic invention the trio builds into its treatments.

They swing hard in Cole Porter's What Is This Thing Called Love, and in Clifford Brown's Blues Walk, the title tune, the groove is irresistible. Genge's own tunes, Away Fans My Heart, West Coast Groove, Little Waltz and D.K 's Dilemma lend themselves to improvisation. Bobby Tlmmons' Moanin', a So What kind of tune, jumps along in an effortless way, and Red Garland's P.C. Blues swings deeply while the piano line is clear and cogent.