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For Administration
Jazz Blues Club » Articles for 02.11.2009
2009: Blue Note Trip DJ Maestro - My Music Music » Jazz » Mainstream

2009: Blue Note Trip DJ Maestro - My Music
Artist : VA
Album : Blue Note Trip 8 Compiled By DJ Maestro
Label : Blue Note / EMI Holland
Release: 2009
Quality : VBR @ 194kbit
Size : 202MB
Total : 2 tracks (CUE)




2009 two CD set, the eighth installment in this popular series of classic Blue Note compilations. Recent volumes have been mixed by a diverse group of Jazz aficionados including Jazzanova, but Volume 8 sees the return of DJ Maestro, his first Blue Note Trip title in three years. Features 29 tracks including cuts from Buscemi, Les McCann, Cannonball Adderley, Jimmy McGriff, Soulive and many others. ~ Blue Note.

1978: Frank Rosolino & Raul de Souza - Ao Vivo Sao Paulo Music » Jazz » BeBop » Hard-bop

1978: Frank Rosolino & Raul de Souza - Ao Vivo Sao Paulo
Artist: Frank Rosolino & Raul de Souza
Album: Ao Vivo Sao Paulo 1978
Label: Loronix
Year:1978
Format, bitrate: mp3@320 kb(s
Time: ~31 min
Sise: 71,25MB






Amazing sound and a really interesting concert with Raul de Souza and Frank Rosolino performing together on a Brazilian Jazz Festival held in Sao Paulo in 1978. It is a great concert and they have the accompaniment of top-notch musicians.

2009: Christian McBride & Inside Straight - Kind Of Brown Music » Jazz » BeBop » Post-bop
2009: Christian McBride & Inside Straight - Kind Of Brown  Artist: Christian McBride and Inside Straight
Album: Kind Of Brown
Label: Mack Avenue
Year: 2009
Quality: VBR / 44100Hz / Joint Stereo
Size: 82,1 MB
AMG Rating: 2009: Christian McBride & Inside Straight - Kind Of Brown
2009: Christian McBride & Inside Straight - Kind Of Brown

One might assume that bassist Christian McBride's CD Kind of Brown would be a tribute to Ray Brown. Au contraire -- in fact, it would be appropriate for this recording to own up to the title Kind of Blue Note, because this music bears a strong resemblance to the late-'60s to mid-'70s recordings of the legendary Bobby Hutcherson-Harold Land quintet. That seminal post-bop ensemble defined the mid-period Blue Note label sound, and created resonant sonic signposts that remained unequaled, until now. A new discovery in vibraphonist Warren Wolf, Jr., teamed with veteran saxophonist Steve Wilson, the wonderful pianist Eric Reed, and drummer Carl Allen makes McBride's quintet dubbed Inside Straight into one of the more melodically tuneful and harmonically focused contemporary ensembles combining past tradition with a fresh new approach to this potent style of jazz. McBride is almost an equal in this company, putting aside his furious note playing for a more democratic role in this extraordinarily balanced small combo. The similarities to the Hutcherson-Land group are unmistakable, from the tick-tock rhythm and melodic line similar to Hutch and Herbie Hancock's classic composition "Blow Up" on "Brother Mister" to the steady swinger "Rainbow Wheel" and "Pursuit of Peace," with its probing basslines via McBride and perfectly fitted hand-in-glove melody and unison approach. The athletic and quirky "Stick and Move" is hard-charging bop at its best with Reed leading; soul-jazz is adopted during the waltz "Used 'ta Could" in parallel to the standard "Better Than Anything"; while "The Shade of the Cedar Tree" (for Cedar Walton) is again similar to what Walton and Hutcherson did with the Timeless All Stars, and close to Walton's tune "Hindsight." McBride's role as a leader is more pronounced on "Theme for Kareem," an ultra-tight, very hip tune that has potential standard written all over it. Wilson concentrates on alto sax, but plays a bit of soprano on the recording for the waltz-to-samba "Starbeam"; McBride restrains his inclination to play a multiplicity of notes; and Wolf proves to be a new artist to keep a close watch on in the next decade. While Christian McBride has been involved with many amazing recordings during his brief but substantive career, this might be his best batch yet. ~ Michael G. Nastos, All Music Guide
1979: Abdullah Ibrahim & Johnny Dyani - Echoes From Africa Jazz, Modern Jazz
1979: Abdullah Ibrahim & Johnny Dyani - Echoes From AfricaArtist: Abdullah Ibrahim & Johnny Dyani
Album: Echoes From Africa
Label: Enja
Release: 1979
Format: MP3, 256 kbps
Time: 31:58
Size: 58 MB




This is a rather emotional duet set by pianist Abdullah Ibrahim and bassist Johnny Dyani, two masterful musicians from South Africa. Their often introspective music includes three originals (with one piece dedicated to McCoy Tyner) plus a nearly 17-minute improvisation based on a folk melody that also allows one to hear the voices of the two musicians. This moody music has an almost sacred credibility and is quite personal. ~ Scott Yanow, All Music Guide
Richie Beirach - Elegy for Bill Evans Music » Jazz
Richie Beirach  - Elegy for Bill Evans
Artist: Richie Beirach
Album: Elegy for Bill Evans
Label: SLP
Release: 1981
Style: Post-Bop
Format mp3, bitrate: 320 kb/s
Time: 41:25
Size: 95,2 Mb
AMG Rating: Richie Beirach  - Elegy for Bill Evans

Richie Beirach was a friend of Bill Evans, so it was only natural that he would do a record dedicated to him following Evans' sad and sudden death in 1980. Beirach has a similar gift for interplay with his rhythm section, and the participation of bassist George Mraz and drummer Al Foster makes for a superb trio. Even though both the leader and the bassist professed a love for the work of the early Evans trio with Scott LaFaro and Paul Motian, if anything, this group suggests closer ties to Evans' later trio with Eddie Gomez and Marty Morell. Dave Brubeck's "In Your Own Sweet Way" has been a favorite of many musicians. Beirach chooses an uptempo approach, with its centerpiece being a long but effective bass solo by Mraz. "Blue in Green," first recorded on the historic Kind of Blue LP (with authorship individually claimed by both Miles Davis and Evans), starts in a fragile mode but quickly is diverted into a more abstract setting. Beirach sustains the melancholy mood of "Spring Is Here" during his solo, but turns it into a celebration as Mraz and Foster join him. "Peace Piece," Evans' brilliant improvisation based upon Leonard Bernstein's "Some Other Time," is an extended interpretation, played unaccompanied, as did Evans. Evans performed and recorded Miles Davis' "Nardis" on so many occasions that he is often given composer credit. Beirach's arrangement of this modal masterpiece finds a different way to build and release the tension that Evans brought to every performance. But Beirach seems to add a touch of humor with a well-disguised quote from the musical The King and I. Originally recorded for Trio in Japan, this album was only briefly available in the U.S. on Palo Alto before it abruptly ceased operations, so snap it up without hesitation if you run across it.
- Ken Dryden at AMG
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