Funde aus dem Archiv (alte Aufnahmen, erstmals/neu veröffentlicht)

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  • #11694343  | PERMALINK

    redbeansandrice

    Registriert seit: 14.08.2009

    Beiträge: 11,587

    ich hab The Fire Still Burns kuerzlich bei jazzmessengers gekauft, das Patricia Brennan Album des Labels gibt es dort auch schon… insofern waer ich mal optimistisch

    --

    .
    Highlights von Rolling-Stone.de
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    #11694353  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    redbeansandrice
    ich hab The Fire Still Burns kuerzlich bei jazzmessengers gekauft, das Patricia Brennan Album des Labels gibt es dort auch schon… insofern waer ich mal optimistisch

    Danke! Jetzt hätte ich Zeit gehabt, selbst zu gucken … aber bei so kleinen Labeln verschwinden ja die Angebote auch einfach mal wieder, wenn die Sachen grad nicht an Lager sind (also direkte Links gehen dann noch, wenn man sie hat – die Datenbank von JM ist jedenfalls gut, ist ja leider alles andere als eine Selbstverständlichkeit).

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11698101  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Warum sagt eigentlich nie jemand was zu diesen guten Sachen, die ich dann auch noch irgendwann entdecke?

    Roswell Rudd & Duck Baker – Live
    (Dot Time, CD / DL, 2021)

    Alle Infos:
    https://dottimerecords.bandcamp.com/album/live

    Review:
    https://www.theaudiobeat.com/music/roswell_rudd_duck_baker_live_cd.htm

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11698145  | PERMALINK

    kurganrs

    Registriert seit: 25.12.2015

    Beiträge: 7,248

    gypsy-tail-windWarum sagt eigentlich nie jemand was zu diesen guten Sachen, die ich dann auch noch irgendwann entdecke? Roswell Rudd & Duck Baker – Live (Dot Time, CD / DL, 2021) Alle Infos: https://dottimerecords.bandcamp.com/album/live Review: https://www.theaudiobeat.com/music/roswell_rudd_duck_baker_live_cd.htm

    @gypsy-tail-wind: Danke, hört sich sehr gut an. :good:
    Wow! Die Versandkosten halten sich im Rahmen.

    #11698669  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Oh, das war gar keine Ironie … in der Regel kriegt man Dot Time auch bei Jazzmessengers, aber die CD scheinen sie noch nicht gekriegt zu haben. Ich will sie auf jeden Fall. Duck Baker hab ich ja via Herbie Nichols entdeckt, Rudd schätze ich schon lange sehr.

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11707813  | PERMALINK

    kurganrs

    Registriert seit: 25.12.2015

    Beiträge: 7,248

    Frage an die Kenner: veröffentlicht British Progressive Jazz nur digitale Alben?
    Oder kommt irgendwann auch zum Anfassen dazu?  :unsure:
    Danke.

    #11707817  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Ist noch offen, aber wenn es finanziell klappt, wird es physisch geben. Das hängt jetzt halt erstmal vom digital Absatz ab. Ich hab die Aufnahmen daher alle mal digital gekauft (die ersten vier – und das eigene Album von/mit Parker, das es neulich auch als Freebie gab … für neue hab ich jetzt als quasi Premium-Kunde immerhin einen Link zum anhören gekriegt, denn das Abo war mir dann doch etwas zuviel, v.a. weil ich eben auch auf physischer Formate hoffe und lieber dafür nochmal Geld ausgebe als für einzelne DL und dann auch noch ein Abo).

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11708123  | PERMALINK

    kurganrs

    Registriert seit: 25.12.2015

    Beiträge: 7,248

    gypsy-tail-wind Ist noch offen, aber wenn es finanziell klappt, wird es physisch geben. Das hängt jetzt halt erstmal vom digital Absatz ab. Ich hab die Aufnahmen daher alle mal digital gekauft (die ersten vier – und das eigene Album von/mit Parker, das es neulich auch als Freebie gab … für neue hab ich jetzt als quasi Premium-Kunde immerhin einen Link zum anhören gekriegt, denn das Abo war mir dann doch etwas zuviel, v.a. weil ich eben auch auf physischer Formate hoffe und lieber dafür nochmal Geld ausgebe als für einzelne DL und dann auch noch ein Abo).

    Danke sehr. Sinnvoll…  ;-)

    #11708337  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Mit „für neue“ meinte ich: für das neue Album – also das von Michael Garrick. Das ist sehr vielversprechend, aber ich kam noch nicht dazu, es komplett anzuhören – ist auch mit 1:23 Stunden oder sowas das bisher umfassendste Release von British Progressive Jazz.

    Formattechnisch ist Matt Parker übrigens soweit ich’s mitgekriegt habe so offen wie sein bisheriger Arbeitgeber Jazz in Britain – es dürften also sowohl CDs als auch LPs zum Thema werden.

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11719513  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Weiss man dazu schon mehr?



    Ayler sei 4 CD / 5 LP …

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11719519  | PERMALINK

    soulpope
    "Ever Since The World Ended, I Don`t Get Out As Much"

    Registriert seit: 02.12.2013

    Beiträge: 44,693

    gypsy-tail-wind Weiss man dazu schon mehr?

    Los Angeles — Resonance Records, the top U.S. independent label for previously unreleased jazz treasures, will issue The Lost Album from Ronnie Scott’s a volcanic, never-before-heard 1972 club performance by bassist-composer Charles Mingus’ powerful sextet, as a three-LP Record Store Day offering on April 23 (one day after what would have been Mingus’ birthday). The album will be issued as a three-CD set and digital download on April 30.

    The live set, comprising nearly two-and-a-half hours of music, was professionally recorded on eight-track tapes via a mobile recording truck on Aug. 14-15, 1972. However, the performance went unreleased, for Mingus – along with every other top jazz musician on the Columbia roster except for Miles Davis – was dropped by the label in the spring of 1973. The present release is completely authorized by Jazz Workshop, Inc., which controls Mingus’ music.

    Resonance co-president Zev Feldman, who co-produced the Scott’s material for release with David Weiss, says, “This is a lost chapter in Mingus’s history, originally intended to be an official album release by Mingus that never materialized. Now, we’re thrilled to be able to bring this recording to light for the whole world to hear in all its musical and sonic glory. It’s especially exciting to be celebrating Mingus with this release in his centennial year.”

    A statement in the Resonance collection from Jazz Workshop, Inc. says, “In Sue Mingus’s memoir, Tonight at Noon she recalls receiving the extraordinary tapes [the band] had recorded; the reels remained in the Mingus vault, untouched until now. It is our honor, forty-nine years later, to present, with Resonance Records, this historic performance.”

    In his knowledgeable overview of Mingus’s activities of the early ‘70s and his stand at Scott’s club, British jazz critic and historian Brian Priestley, who penned an authoritative 1983 biography of the musician, writes, “The magnificent music contained herein comes from a special period in the life of Charles Mingus, one in which he re-emerged from the depths of depression and inactivity, to be ultimately greeted with far wider acclaim than he had ever previously experienced.”

    By the time Mingus’ band took the stage at saxophonist Scott’s celebrated London club, the great jazz man was experiencing a career renaissance: he had received a Guggenheim Foundation fellowship and seen his music adapted for choreographer Alvin Ailey’s The Mingus Dances in 1971, while 1972 saw the release of his potent autobiography Beneath the Underdog and his widely acclaimed big band album Let My Children Hear Music.

    Though his group still featured the formidable saxophonists Bobby Jones (tenor) and Charles McPherson (alto), the sextet was in a state of flux, but the new members delivered on stage. Pianist Jaki Byard was succeeded by the relatively unknown John Foster, who showed off both his keyboard and vocal chops at Scott’s. Longtime drummer Danny Richmond, who had joined the pop band Mark-Almond, was replaced by the ingenious, powerful Detroit musician Roy Brooks, who demonstrated his invention the “breath-a-tone,” which allowed him to control the pitch of his kit while playing, and, on a couple of numbers, his abilities on the musical saw. The trumpet chair was filled by the phenomenal 19-year old Jon Faddis, a protégé and acolyte of Dizzy Gillespie.

    The Lost Album features nine performances captured during the two-night engagement; some of them – the then-new compositions “Orange Was the Color of Her Dress, Then Silk Blues” and “Mind-readers’ Convention in Milano” and the war horse “Fables of Faubus” – are epics that stretch close to or past the half-hour mark. In its entirety, the set bears comparison to Mingus’ storied concerts at Monterey, Carnegie Hall, and Antibes.

    During the English engagement, which came at the end of a European tour, Priestley conducted a joint interview with Mingus and McPherson at the club. He found the bassist in a philosophical mood: “Life has many changes. Tomorrow it may rain. And it’s supposed to be sunshine because it’s summertime, but God’s got a funny soul. He plays like Charlie Parker. He may run some thunder on you. He may take the sun up and put it in the nighttime, the way it looks to me.”

    In a new interview with Feldman, McPherson deftly characterizes his longtime employer’s musical approach: “[Mingus] liked for his music to be clean enough for it to be obvious that this is worked out and thought out, but not so pristine that it sounded robotic or unanimated or not human — too processed. I think ‘organized chaos’ is an apt term because that’s the way Mingus’s music really did sound; it did have almost this free-wheeling kind of a vibe and yet, you can tell it’s written out, it’s thought about, and it has all the elements of organization, but still, it has the elements of spontaneity.”

    A pair of jazz’s most celebrated bassists offer their appreciation for Mingus in interviews conducted by Feldman. Christian McBride says, “Mingus just has such an individual sound, such a presence. He had some real estate that no one else had. I love how Mingus’s music is this very blurry balance of blues, swing and the avant-garde….He did it in a way that no one else did.” Eddie Gomez notes, “He was this big influence in a big forest, so I assumed that he got a lot of recognition. Maybe he should have gotten more. He’s still one of the great influences in jazz music.”

    The full measure of the jazz artist’s larger-than-life personality is captured in reminiscences by Sue Graham Mingus (in an excerpt from her 2002 book Tonight at Noon: A Love Stor and Mary Scott (in a new interview with Feldman) of the bandleader and the club owner who were their respective spouses.

    A rich and very funny recollection of the mercurial titan is offered in Feldman’s interview with New York writer, raconteur, and woman-about-town Fran Lebowitz, who knew both the Minguses well. She recalls one encounter in which an angry Mingus chased her out of the Village Vanguard and through Lower Manhattan.

    She says, “We went down Seventh Avenue really far; my recollection is to Canal Street. We ran to Canal Street and I couldn’t run anymore. I was like 21 years old. I don’t know how old Charles was. He was probably in his late forties at least and he was not exactly in Olympic condition. Neither was I, but compared to Charles I was. I just fell on the ground. I couldn’t run anymore. And then when he reached me, he fell on the ground and he’s panting. And then he just looked at me and said, ‘You want to go eat?’ because I guess he realized we were near Chinatown where he was the star eater of all time.”

    --

      "Kunst ist schön, macht aber viel Arbeit" (K. Valentin)
    #11719521  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Hype-Infos zu Ming, via Org

    RESONANCE RECORDS WILL PROUDLY RELEASE CHARLES MINGUS’
    THE LOST ALBUM FROM RONNIE SCOTT’S AS A THREE-LP
    RECORD STORE DAY EXCLUSIVE ON APRIL 23rd
    IN CELEBRATION OF MINGUS’ CENTENNIAL
    Blistering Live London Date by the Bassist-Composer’s 1972 Sextet, Originally Intended to be an Official Album Release, Will Be Issued as a Three-CD Set and Digitally on April 30th

    Deluxe Booklet Will Feature Interviews with Mingus, Alto Saxophonist Charles McPherson, and
    Writer Fran Lebowitz, An Overview by Jazz Historian Brian Priestley, Appreciations by
    Bassists Christian McBride, Eddie Gomez, and More!

    Los Angeles — Resonance Records, the top U.S. independent label for previously unreleased jazz treasures, will issue <i>The Lost Album from Ronnie Scott’s</i>, a volcanic, never-before-heard 1972 club performance by bassist-composer Charles Mingus’ powerful sextet, as a three-LP Record Store Day offering on April 23 (one day after what would have been Mingus’ 100<sup>th</sup> birthday). The album will be issued as a three-CD set and digital download on April 30.

    The live set, comprising nearly two-and-a-half hours of music, was professionally recorded on eight-track tapes via a mobile recording truck on Aug. 14-15, 1972. However, the performance went unreleased, for Mingus – along with every other top jazz musician on the Columbia roster except for Miles Davis – was dropped by the label in the spring of 1973. The present release is completely authorized by Jazz Workshop, Inc., which controls Mingus’ music.

    Resonance co-president Zev Feldman, who co-produced the Scott’s material for release with David Weiss, says, “This is a lost chapter in Mingus’s history, originally intended to be an official album release by Mingus that never materialized. Now, we’re thrilled to be able to bring this recording to light for the whole world to hear in all its musical and sonic glory. It’s especially exciting to be celebrating Mingus with this release in his centennial year.”

    A statement in the Resonance collection from Jazz Workshop, Inc. says, “In Sue Mingus’s memoir, <i>Tonight at Noon</i>, she recalls receiving the extraordinary tapes [the band] had recorded; the reels remained in the Mingus vault, untouched until now. It is our honor, forty-nine years later, to present, with Resonance Records, this historic performance.”

    In his knowledgeable overview of Mingus’s activities of the early ‘70s and his stand at Scott’s club, British jazz critic and historian Brian Priestley, who penned an authoritative 1983 biography of the musician, writes, “The magnificent music contained herein comes from a special period in the life of Charles Mingus, one in which he re-emerged from the depths of depression and inactivity, to be ultimately greeted with far wider acclaim than he had ever previously experienced.”

    By the time Mingus’ band took the stage at saxophonist Scott’s celebrated London club, the great jazz man was experiencing a career renaissance: he had received a Guggenheim Foundation fellowship and seen his music adapted for choreographer Alvin Ailey’s <i>The Mingus Dances</i> in 1971, while 1972 saw the release of his potent autobiography <i>Beneath the Underdog</i> and his widely acclaimed big band album <i>Let My Children Hear Music</i>.

    Though his group still featured the formidable saxophonists Bobby Jones (tenor) and Charles McPherson (alto), the sextet was in a state of flux, but the new members delivered on stage. Pianist Jaki Byard was succeeded by the relatively unknown John Foster, who showed off both his keyboard and vocal chops at Scott’s. Longtime drummer Danny Richmond, who had joined the pop band Mark-Almond, was replaced by the ingenious, powerful Detroit musician Roy Brooks, who demonstrated his invention the “breath-a-tone,” which allowed him to control the pitch of his kit while playing, and, on a couple of numbers, his abilities on the musical saw. The trumpet chair was filled by the phenomenal 19-year old Jon Faddis, a protégé and acolyte of Dizzy Gillespie.

    <i>The Lost Album </i>features nine performances captured during the two-night engagement; some of them – the then-new compositions “Orange Was the Color of Her Dress, Then Silk Blues” and “Mind-readers’ Convention in Milano” and the war horse “Fables of Faubus” – are epics that stretch close to or past the half-hour mark. In its entirety, the set bears comparison to Mingus’ storied concerts at Monterey, Carnegie Hall, and Antibes.

    During the English engagement, which came at the end of a European tour, Priestley conducted a joint interview with Mingus and McPherson at the club. He found the bassist in a philosophical mood: “Life has many changes. Tomorrow it may rain. And it’s supposed to be sunshine because it’s summertime, but God’s got a funny soul. He plays like Charlie Parker. He may run some thunder on you. He may take the sun up and put it in the nighttime, the way it looks to me.”

    In a new interview with Feldman, McPherson deftly characterizes his longtime employer’s musical approach: “[Mingus] liked for his music to be clean enough for it to be obvious that this is worked out and thought out, but not so pristine that it sounded robotic or unanimated or not human — too processed. I think ‘organized chaos’ is an apt term because that’s the way Mingus’s music really did sound; it did have almost this free-wheeling kind of a vibe and yet, you can tell it’s written out, it’s thought about, and it has all the elements of organization, but still, it has the elements of spontaneity.”

    A pair of jazz’s most celebrated bassists offer their appreciation for Mingus in interviews conducted by Feldman. Christian McBride says, “Mingus just has such an individual sound, such a presence. He had some real estate that no one else had. I love how Mingus’s music is this very blurry balance of blues, swing and the avant-garde….He did it in a way that no one else did.” Eddie Gomez notes, “He was this big influence in a big forest, so I assumed that he got a lot of recognition. Maybe he should have gotten more. He’s still one of the great influences in jazz music.”

    The full measure of the jazz artist’s larger-than-life personality is captured in reminiscences by Sue Graham Mingus (in an excerpt from her 2002 book <i>Tonight at Noon: A Love Story</i>) and Mary Scott (in a new interview with Feldman) of the bandleader and the club owner who were their respective spouses.

    A rich and very funny recollection of the mercurial titan is offered in Feldman’s interview with New York writer, raconteur, and woman-about-town Fran Lebowitz, who knew both the Minguses well. She recalls one encounter in which an angry Mingus chased her out of the Village Vanguard and through Lower Manhattan.

    She says, “We went down Seventh Avenue really far; my recollection is to Canal Street. We ran to Canal Street and I couldn’t run anymore. I was like 21 years old. I don’t know how old Charles was. He was probably in his late forties at least and he was not exactly in Olympic condition. Neither was I, but compared to Charles I was. I just fell on the ground. I couldn’t run anymore. And then when he reached me, he fell on the ground and he’s panting. And then he just looked at me and said, ‘You want to go eat?’ because I guess he realized we were near Chinatown where he was the star eater of all time.”

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
    #11719525  | PERMALINK

    soulpope
    "Ever Since The World Ended, I Don`t Get Out As Much"

    Registriert seit: 02.12.2013

    Beiträge: 44,693

    Schau Dir mal die Uhrzeit unserer Posts an …. brothers in soul  ;-) ….

    --

      "Kunst ist schön, macht aber viel Arbeit" (K. Valentin)
    #11719535  | PERMALINK

    soulpope
    "Ever Since The World Ended, I Don`t Get Out As Much"

    Registriert seit: 02.12.2013

    Beiträge: 44,693

    gypsy-tail-wind Weiss man dazu schon mehr?

    https://www.elemental-music.com/chet-baker-trio-live-in-paris-the-radio-france-recordings-limited-3lp-gatefold-edition-2cd-digipack-edition-rsd-2022/

    --

      "Kunst ist schön, macht aber viel Arbeit" (K. Valentin)
    #11719549  | PERMALINK

    gypsy-tail-wind
    Moderator
    Biomasse

    Registriert seit: 25.01.2010

    Beiträge: 61,504

    Zu Ayler ist da auch schon was:
    https://www.elemental-music.com/albert-ayler-revelations-the-complete-ortf-recordings-limited-5lp-box-set-4cd-digipack-edition-rsd-2022/

    Danke @ soulpope :good:

    --

    "Don't play what the public want. You play what you want and let the public pick up on what you doin' -- even if it take them fifteen, twenty years." (Thelonious Monk) | Meine Sendungen auf Radio StoneFM: gypsy goes jazz, #133: Revivals und Comebacks in den 90ern - 14.6., 22:00 | Slow Drive to South Africa, #7: tba | No Problem Saloon, #29: tba
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