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Fritz Pauer

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Article: Album Review

Jay Clayton, Fritz Pauer, Ed Neumeister: 3 for the Road

Read "3 for the Road" reviewed by Angelo Leonardi


Registrato vent'anni fa, quest'album ricorda il pianista austriaco Fritz Pauer—deceduto nel 2012—in una delle sue rare incisioni da leader/co-leader. All'inizio del nuovo millennio lui e la cantante Jay Clayton insegnavano all'Università di Graz e iniziarono a eseguire delle performance liberamente improvvisate. In uno dei loro concerti invitarono il trombonista Ed Neumeister e la relazione si stabilizzò, ...

Album

3 for the Road

Label: MeisteroMusic Records
Released: 2020
Track listing: Love Is a Place; Two for the Road; Badadadat; It Could Happen to You; Fun; Gobblers Nob; May I Be Gay; Yak'n; Rhythm Waltz.

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Article: Radio & Podcasts

Close Your Eyes: Celebrating Bernice Petkere

Read "Close Your Eyes: Celebrating Bernice Petkere" reviewed by Mary Foster Conklin


Included are new releases from the Maria Schneider Orchestra, pianist Nicole Zuraitis, vocal artist Jay Clayton and DuoTrio led by trumpeter Daniel Nissenbaum, with birthday shoutouts to Bernice Petkere (Close Your Eyes, Lullaby of the Leaves), George Shearing, Bill Evans, Cyrille Aimee, Pat Metheny, Lorraine Desmarais, Mary Stallings, Fostina Dixon and more. Thanks for listening and ...

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Article: Album Review

Ed Neumeister: Suite Ellington

Read "Suite Ellington" reviewed by Dan McClenaghan


Trombonist Ed Neumeister opened his excellent quartet outing, New Standards (Meistero Music, 2005) with an energized take Duke Ellington's signature tune, “Take The 'A' Train." It was apparent that he had a way with Duke's music. A quick dip into Neumeister's resume finds that he played in Duke Ellington's Orchestra for sixteen years, post-Duke, when the ...

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Article: Album Review

Ed Neumeister: Suite Ellington

Read "Suite Ellington" reviewed by Karl Ackermann


A complete summary of trombonist Ed Neumeister's musical career would date back to his pre-school years. Initially a regular fixture on the San Francisco circuit, he later immersed himself in the New York jazz scene dividing almost thirty-five years between the Duke Ellington Orchestra and the Mel Lewis Big Band. His additional experiences with classical orchestras ...

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Article: Album Review

John Surman: Flashpoint: NDR Jazz Workshop - April '69

Read "Flashpoint: NDR Jazz Workshop - April '69" reviewed by Nic Jones


In the necessarily modestly expansive booklet note which accompanies this CD and DVD set, Brian Morton sets out the development of jazz in Britain, from its point of origin in the early decades of the twentieth century. He also rightly identifies the musical generation that came of age in the 1960s as having no sense of ...

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Article: Album Review

John Surman: Flashpoint: NDR Jazz Workshop - April '69

Read "Flashpoint: NDR Jazz Workshop - April '69" reviewed by Troy Collins


Flashpoint: NDR Jazz Workshop--April '69 is a stunning discovery. Featuring unreleased material executed by a unique ten-piece line-up of European jazz luminaries, it provides a fascinating window into the development of British saxophonist John Surman at the very beginning of his career. Capturing an international all-star ensemble working through Surman's formative concepts, this informal studio session ...

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Article: Album Review

Laurie Antonioli: American Dreams

Read "American Dreams" reviewed by Dan McClenaghan


In order to have specifically American Dreams, exile may be necessary. An extended stay in a foreign country lends a certain detached perspective on the homeland. For returning San Francisco-based jazz vocalist Laurie Antonioli, that foreign stay was in Graz, Austria, at KUG University, where she taught vocal jazz from 2002 until 2006.A fortuitous ...

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Article: Album Review

Laurie Antonioli: American Dreams

Read "American Dreams" reviewed by Raul d'Gama Rose


The remarkable ingenuity of Laurie Antonioli's voice is owed, not just to the impossible range--some three octaves--but to vocalist's breathtaking ability to find the hidden quarter tones that sound between the so-called right ones. In suggesting that these notes she sings are “wrong," the idea of a Thelonious Monk-like reality emerges in Antonioli's singing. The elemental ...


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