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Dave Brubeck Time Out 320 Rar



But, at the same time, both Desmond andMulligan are solo improvisers with great melodic gifts. The result is aseries of sweeping performances in which something exciting ishappening every instant, whether it be a solo of keen inventiveness ora duct passage in which each line stands up by itself within a wholethat sounds like the work of a craftsman composer.




Dave Brubeck Time Out 320 Rar



The rhythm section in these performancesvaried from session to session because the recordings had to be made insessions several weeks apart during the summer of 1962; as Paul andGerry traveled in and out of town for their respective engagements, sodid the other musicians, so that it was never possible to get the samemen together at the same time, In fact, the dates always seemed to takeplace as one principal was unpacking a suitcase and the other one wasabout to catch a plane, Wendell Marshall and Connie Kay play bass anddrums respectively in All the Things You Are; they are replaced by JoeBenjamin and Mel Lewis for Stardust. Two of a Mind and Out of Nowhere;John Beal and Connie Kay are heard in Blight of the Fumble Bee and TheWay You Look Tonight.


Worktime [1955]@320Sonny Rollins - tenor saxRay Bryant - pianoGeorge Morrow - bassMax Roach - drumsRecorded in Hackensack, NJDecember 2, 1955


With all that in mind, we wanted to put together a list of our 10 best Cool Jazz albums and artists of all time, along with some specific recommended tracks to listen to along the way.


So there you have it: 10 of the best Cool Jazz artists and albums of all time. We hope you enjoyed listening to these recommended albums from our Discover Jazz series as much as we did!


Even in the absence of beats, the album blurs the line between composition and DJ mix. Drummond and Cauty assembled it using two DAT players, a turntable, a couple of cassette decks, and a mixer; they started off by jamming out 20 minutes of synth pads and began building from there, bouncing from DAT to DAT, pulling variously from records and tapes as they went, sampling in real time. The final mix was recorded live, and followed a handful of aborted takes where they screwed something up just as they reached the end and had to start over.


I always allowed people to do what the fuck they want. The only time that I ever got really upset with Neil was during the Deja Vu record and Neil would bring tapes in from his studio, we would put voices on, he would take them back to his studio, and he would mix them and it was all a separate thing.


Mention the 1970s to jazz fans and many will think of the jazz-rock fusion movement. Bands then that united jazz and the rock guitar and other electric instruments included Tony Williams Lifetime, Chick Corea's Return to Forever, Miles Davis, Weather Report, Larry Coryell's Eleventh House and the Mahavishnu Orchestra to name just a few. [Photo above of Donald Byrd]


Last time I posted on Byrd, I focused on his album Fuego (1959), a hard-bop masterpiece. During the early and mid-1960s, Byrd's albums for Blue Note moved in the same general direction as many other artists who succeeded by combining R&B, funk and the riff-heavy boogaloo. These artists included Horace Silver, Lee Morgan, Grant Green, Herbie Hancock, the Jazz Crusaders and many others. 350c69d7ab


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