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Content by tag "Bud Powell"

ARTICLE: RADIO

Tadd Dameron, Fats Navarro, Sonny Stitt & JJ Johnson (1946 - 1950)

Read "Tadd Dameron, Fats Navarro, Sonny Stitt & JJ Johnson (1946 - 1950)" reviewed by Russell Perry

In the past several hours of Jazz at 100, we have featured the music of Dizzy Gillespie, Charlie Parker, Miles Davis, Bud Powell, Thelonious Monk, and Max Roach. In this hour, we will continue to present bebop innovators—pianist/composer Tadd Dameron and his frequent (but short-lived) collaborator Fats Navarro, the next great bebop trumpeter after Dizzy Gillespie, ...

ARTICLE: INTERVIEWS

Julian Pressley: From The Duke To Ornette In His Own Way

Read "Julian Pressley: From The Duke To Ornette In His Own Way" reviewed by Victor L. Schermer

Julian Pressley isn't exactly a household name, but it's a name every jazz aficionado should know. When he plays his alto saxophone, ears perk up because he's playing what they came to hear: music that embodies the legacy. Passionate, quick-witted, and full of new ideas, Pressley stands out in the crowd, a genuine original. Yet you ...

ARTICLE: LIVE REVIEWS

Chris Oatts Quintet at Chris’ Jazz Cafe

Read "Chris Oatts Quintet at Chris’ Jazz Cafe" reviewed by Victor L. Schermer

Chris Oatts Quintet
Chris's Jazz Cafe
Philadelphia, PA
June 23, 2017

Philadelphia keeps churning out great musicians, and one of those who is beginning to generate considerable interest is Chris Oatts. A graduate of Temple University's Boyer College of Music and Dance, he is the nephew of legendary saxophonist Dick Oatts, ...

In Paris: The ORTF Recordings

Read "In Paris: The ORTF Recordings" reviewed by Maurizio Comandini

Ogni tanto gli archivi sparsi nel nostro pianeta si aprono per regalare belle e rare emozioni agli attenti cittadini del mondo della musica. Non è cosa così semplice come potrebbe apparire superficialmente: per trovare questi tesori nascosti serve anche l'energia di un gruppo di persone che si appassiona e si mette a caccia delle cose nascoste ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

Luis Perdomo: Twenty-Two

Read "Twenty-Two" reviewed by Dave Wayne

There are so many really good jazz piano trio albums bouncing around of late, that it's truly unusual to hear something that stands out these days. The first few tracks of Luis Perdomo's seventh album as a leader, Twenty-Two, are as technically accomplished and downright pretty as anything out there, but they struck me as less ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

Manuel Valera: Self Portrait

Read "Self Portrait" reviewed by Dan McClenaghan

On Self Portrait, Grammy-nominated pianist Manuel Valera's first solo piano outing, the artist displays a supple and exquisite touch on his instrument, reflecting the erudition and precision of his classical background. This is worth saying right off because Valera is best known for his vivacious Latin jazz ensemble outings, New Cuban Express (Mavo Records, 2012) and ...

ARTICLE: INTERVIEWS

Claudio Filippini: Facing North

Read "Claudio Filippini: Facing North" reviewed by Robin Arends

Pianist Claudio Filippini, born in Pescara in 1982, is one of the bright young stars of Italian jazz. With his album The Enchanted Garden (CAM Jazz, 2011) he was hailed as the new “wonder boy" of Italian jazz. Now he is regarded as a pianist/composer of international stature, with his album Facing North (CAM Jazz, 2013) ...

ARTICLE: INTERVIEWS

Tom Guarna: Mad Scientist

Read "Tom Guarna: Mad Scientist" reviewed by George Colligan

[ Editor's Note: The following interview is reprinted from George Colligan's blog, Jazztruth]

I've known Brooklyn-born guitarist Tom Guarna for maybe twelve years, give or take. He used to literally live around the corner from my apartment in Park Slope, Brooklyn. We worked together in a band that drumming phenomenon Rodney Holmes had put ...

ARTICLE: INTERVIEWS

Sonny Rollins: Still Seeking the Lost Chord

Read "Sonny Rollins: Still Seeking the Lost Chord" reviewed by R.J. DeLuke

The Saxophone Colossus. The greatest living improvising musician. A musical god. Sonny Rollins has been called all these things at one time or another by fans across the globe, as well as by those involved in the pursuit of music criticism and jazz history. There's no question he is the greatest remaining icon to come out ...