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Call To Duty - Ornette Coleman - Sound Grammar (CD, Album)

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8 thoughts on “ Call To Duty - Ornette Coleman - Sound Grammar (CD, Album)

  1. Aug 08,  · Album: Sound Grammar by Ornette Coleman Ornette Coleman: alto saxophone, violin, trumpet Denardo Coleman:drums, percussion Gregory Cohen: bass Tony Falanga: bass.
  2. Randolph Denard Ornette Coleman (March 9 or 19, – June 11, ) was an American jazz saxophonist, violinist, trumpeter, and composer. In the s, he was one of the founders of free jazz, a term he invented for his album Free Jazz: A Collective mezishakarhuginisdaikasa.xyzinfo "Broadway Blues" and "Lonely Woman" have become standards and are cited as important early works in free jazz.
  3. Nov 04,  · Easing into the mournfully melodic “Sleep Talking” from his Pulitzer Prize-winning album, “Sound Grammar” (the first jazz release to earn such an honor), Ornette coaxed curlicues of sound from.
  4. Song X is a collaborative studio album by American jazz guitarist Pat Metheny and saxophonist Ornette Coleman. It is a free jazz record that was produced in a three-day recording session in The album was released in June by Geffen Records.
  5. Oct 14,  · A mind-blowing live performance. The band includes two bass players--alternating plucking and bowing--and Denardo Coleman on drums, sounding stronger than ever. This features Ornette Coleman most melodic playing in recent memory. The overall warm feel of the album is reminiscent of Andrew Hill wistful final album, 's Timelines.
  6. New York Is Now! () Love Call () Ornette at 12 () Love Call is an album by the American jazz saxophonist and composer Ornette Coleman recorded in and released on the Blue Note label.
  7. Ornette Coleman, viulu, alttosaksofoni, trumpetti Greg Cohen, basso Tony Falanga, basso Denardo Coleman, rummut 1. Jordan 2. Sleep Talking 3. Turnaround 4. Matador 5. Waiting For You 6. Call to Duty 7. Once Only 8. Song X Sound Grammar
  8. Bold, righteous work from Ornette Coleman – an album that really shows the more open energy he'd taken on at the end of the 60s – a sense of new fire and unbridled energy that makes the album a non-stop powerhouse all the way through! In addition to Ornette's own smoking work on alto, the album also features killer tenor from a young Dewey Redman – and driving rhythms from.

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