Roswell Rudd – Everywhere (1966) released on Impulse! Records.
Personnel: Roswell Rudd – trombone Giuseppi Logan – flute, bass clarinet Robin Kenyatta – alto saxophone Lewis Worrell, Charlie Haden – bass Beaver Harris – drums
[Dedicated to DC Young and Haywood Lawrence, fellow jazz fans on Google+ – nice to meet you guys!!]
Personnel: Donald Byrd (trumpet), Phil Woods (alto sax), George Wallington (piano), Teddy Kotick (bass), Bill Bradley (drums)
from the album ‘JAZZ FOR THE CARRIAGE TRADE’ (Prestige Records).
The Solo Sessions, Vol. 1 is an album by jazz pianist Bill Evans, released in 1989. Evans recorded The Solo Sessions, Vol. 1 and Vol. 2 at the same session, on January 10, 1963 and the tracks were originally released as part of Bill Evans: The Complete Riverside Recordings in 1984. The Bill Evans Memorial Library states these sessions were never intended for release.
Recorded: Paris, France, February 12, 1969.
Stan Getz – Tenor Sax
Stanley Cowell – Piano
Miroslav Vitous – Bass
Jack DeJohnette – Drums
[Dedicated to S.A.]
Aoyama Hall Tokyo Japan, 1992.
Ryo Kawasaki (25th of February 1947) is a pioneering jazz fusion guitarist from Tokyo. Here he plays Burt Bacharachs song on an acoustic guitar.
Ryo Kawasaki – Guitar
From Live at the Fillmore East, March 7, 1970: It’s About that Time, recorded March 7, 1970, at the Fillmore East, NYC.
Live at the Fillmore East March 7, 1970: It’s About that Time is a live double album by Miles Davis. Sony Music Entertainment released the album in 2001, although the concert had previously circulated as a bootleg recording. The March 7, 1970 concert consisted of two sets, each of which is presented on one compact disc. [source]
Miles Davis – trumpet / Wayne Shorter – soprano and tenor saxophone / Chick Corea – Fender Rhodes electric piano / Dave Holland – acoustic and electric bass / Jack DeJohnette – drums / Airto Moreira – percussion, cuica
Consequenses comes after Love on Coltranes fabulous album Meditations, recorded in Van Gelder Studio the 23rd of November 1965.
The year 1965 was a turning point in the life of John Coltrane. It was at this point that he crossed the line into the free jazz arena that he had been approaching since the early ’60s. Besides his landmark Ascension, no album better illustrates this than the awe-inspiring Meditations. [source]
If one expects music to be “pretty,” go buy some Kenny G. But surely Coltrane knew that Meditations and the other recordings he made during this period were anything but pretty. He was trying to do something else with music: to reach and touch and communicate human emotions, human conditions, of more importance, depth, and lasting significance than prettiness. Especially in his “late period,” he thought that his music meant something: he thought it performed a function that mattered. Of course, this sort of thing was in the air. Archie Shepp was lecturing in Down Beat, everyone was recording music about freedom, and it was hard not to have contempt for music that didn’t try to matter. [source]
All songs written by John Coltrane.
- “The Father and the Son and the Holy Ghost” – 12:51
- “Compassion” – 6:50
- “Love” – 8:09
- “Consequences” – 9:11
- “Serenity” – 3:28
John Coltrane – tenor saxophone / Pharoah Sanders – tenor saxophone / McCoy Tyner – piano / Jimmy Garrison – double bass / Elvin Jones – drums / Rashied Ali – drums