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ARTICLE: CD/LP/TRACK REVIEW

King Crimson: Sailors' Tales 1970-1972

Read "Sailors' Tales 1970-1972" reviewed by John Kelman

If it's a fundamental truth that adversity can sometimes bring the absolute best, creatively speaking, out of music and the people who make it, then the roughly 23 months following the release of King Crimson's classic 1969 debut, In the Court of the Crimson King (Island)--and, after a single North American tour, the breakup of its ...

ARTICLE: EXTENDED ANALYSIS

Islands (40th Anniversary Series)

Read "Islands (40th Anniversary Series)" reviewed by John Kelman

With iconic progressive rock progenitor King Crimson's first batch of 40th Anniversary Series reissues, sole remaining co-founder, guitarist Robert Fripp--and, perhaps more importantly, Porcupine Tree's Steven Wilson--embarked on a program that will, over the next couple years, bring Crimson's catalog into the 21st century, with double-disc reissues featuring (for the most part) brand new mixes in ...

Crimson Jazz Trio: King Crimson Songbook Volume 2

Read "King Crimson Songbook Volume 2" reviewed by Bruce Lindsay

With The King Crimson Songbook Volume 1, (DGM Live, 2005), the Crimson Jazz Trio reinvigorated some of the best tunes from one of the most influential progressive rock bands of all. The trio's drummer, Ian Wallace, played with King Crimson in the 1970s and was crucial to the sound of their fourth album, Islands (Island, 1971), ...

Crimson Jazz Trio: King Crimson Songbook Volume Two

Read "King Crimson Songbook Volume Two" reviewed by John Kelman

It's nothing new to take contemporary popular music and interpret it in a jazz context, but few groups are formed around the singular premise of exploring just one group. The Crimson Jazz Trio (CJ3)--pianist Jody Nardone, bassist Tim Landers and drummer Ian Wallace (the trio's formative drive and direct link to King Crimson, playing on the ...

ARTICLE: CD/LP/TRACK REVIEW

The Crimson Jazz Trio: The King Crimson Songbook Volume One

Read "The King Crimson Songbook Volume One" reviewed by John Kelman

With all manner of jazz musicians reinventing the music of contemporary pop artists today, it's inevitable that somebody would decide to take a close look at the cream of progressive rock, reinventing it in a more decidedly jazz context. If artists like Brad Mehldau can reshape Radiohead, then why not re-examine King Crimson, a seminal influence? ...