22 Burst results for "John. Coltrane"

"john. coltrane" Discussed on The Kicker

The Kicker

05:08 min | Last month

"john. coltrane" Discussed on The Kicker

"Going on. Here comes one of our editors. Hi, John. Yeah, his office was always a little messy, not fabulously messy, but it had stacks of good things around. He had posters of musicians I admire. There was a John Coltrane poster. There was a Bob Dylan poster. He was calm, which was a wonderful thing anywhere. He never raised his voice, even if he was displeased with someone else. He was quiet. He was funny. He had a very rise sense of humor. It just was really nice being with him, working with him. From the very, very first words we ever exchanged, he was communicating to me that it was, it was John and Evan against the world. And the enemy was the writing. It was the work. It was about how can I help you achieve what you might be able to do on the page. If we just give you a few tools, let's hum a few bars together and see where you go. In my experience, he was like a minimalist editor. He wasn't like, let's go in and rework this piece. So I have very vivid memories of the few times that I overrule John and he was right in retrospect in all of them and they were always things that I thought were cute to be honest and he always thought were cliched and he was right. I called John from the field and say the guys I thought were the good guys were actually massacring whole villages and he'd say, well, for a new take on them and he had that ability to hold contradictions in his mind what keats called negative capability. And I kind of learned from him to roll with these complete reversals of fortune where the whole thing is kind of thrown up in the air because I was covering conflicts sometimes like U.S. policy toward the conflict. We discover something that really ran against the current of the conventional understanding and so we had to consider what the impact of telling the story that way would be and John just was a fantastic interlocutor for that.

John John Coltrane Bob Dylan Evan keats U.S.
"john. coltrane" Discussed on The School of Greatness

The School of Greatness

01:31 min | 2 months ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on The School of Greatness

"Hip hop grabbed me directly. No middle person. But you didn't have like a path to pursue after high school, necessarily to say, I'm gonna go try this hip hop thing, dad. Yeah, I was fortunate enough that my parents supported me getting a jazz drumming degree. That's a big deal. That's rare. Rare. That's rare. A lot of parents I know you're not gonna make money. Exactly. Exactly. I mean, it's so unlikely, you know, that number of people on earth that can make a good living. It's a handful. And it's the best of the best of the best. I mean, it's the greatest living jazz. And it's the greatest and the most marketable. The ones that promote themselves and package and position their brands in the right ways at the right time. Exactly. My brother talks about this, you know, he's like there's so many he sees so many talented people that are just in there room thinking someone's going to discover them. If you're not building your personal brand and promoting yourself, like what you do through content. Yeah. No one would know who you are. Right. You know, there's probably only, I don't even, I haven't seen any other people do what you do. I'm sure there's a handful of guys that are doing street stuff around the world. Street rapping, but you have built a personal brand that allows you to be known that allows you to generate revenue and a lot of artists, I feel like just work on the craft only and then sit and hope someone discovers them at a night gig once a week. Yeah. But this is a daily thing where you are creating content building personal brand and mastering craft.

Harry Mac John Coltrane Miles Davis
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Optimal Living Daily

Optimal Living Daily

01:45 min | 10 months ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Optimal Living Daily

"Even though we don't know exactly what makes extraordinary people, brain science offers us clues as to why some minds are exceptional and have changed the world. People like Leonardo da Vinci, Marie Curie, John Coltrane, Pablo Picasso, Frida Kahlo, eat a Lovelace, Nikola Tesla, Elon Musk, and Albert Einstein. They knew how to find the inspiration to fuel their creative power. But how did they do it? Here's what we know about what makes great minds creative and brilliant. Is well known that having a balanced right and left brain enhances mind power. Neuroscientist and research director at the Marcus institute of integrated health, Andrew newberg, uses diffusion tensor imaging and MRI contrast technique to map neural pathways in the brains of super smart creative people. According to doctor newberg, there's more communication going on between the left and right hemispheres of the brain in people who are highly intelligent. There's more flexibility in their thought processes, more contributions from different parts of the brain. So what can you do to balance your brain? Is it possible to access an activate or inner Einstein? And if so, how do we develop the creative genius part of the brain? With the development of current neuroscience research, came the ability to physically see what happens in our brain when we turn our attention inward. The neuroimaging findings show that when our minds wander does more room for creative growth because the frontal cortex, the part of your brain that's responsible for being reasonable and self conscious, goes offline..

Marcus institute of integrated Andrew newberg Elon Musk Frida Kahlo Marie Curie John Coltrane Pablo Picasso Nikola Tesla Leonardo da Vinci Lovelace Albert Einstein newberg
"john. coltrane" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on The Big Picture

"But my Spotify yearend playlist is insane. It's like every other track is a cagey song, and I'm just like, what has happened to my algorithm? What else is there? It'll never recover. It was like a contrast. It was bizarre. The top ten was like, Kenny G, Betty Carter, Kenny G, Bonnie vere. She John Coltrane. It was so bizarre. It was absolutely bizarre. But it just made no sense. And I'm like, is the algorithm just ignoring this because it makes no sense. Yeah. 'cause I haven't noticed anything different in my life discover weekly playlist. I haven't seen any new smooth jazz songs or anything. The final chapters of the film are really interesting because they're about this very self knowing pursuit of relevance on Kenny's party. He realizes he has to gear up, even though he's getting older he's in his 50s and his 60s. He has to use modern technology. He has to use his persona to be successful, and he's pretty shameless. And yet somehow still, yeah. And I'm curious, did you also sense that he was like, this is a part of my strategy to win or is it a little bit more just like my people told me to do this and so I will do it? I think it's the same thing. I mean, he's the strategy to win is the thing. It's like the people told me to do it. So I'll do it. And I think he sees the results, and he gets that it's important. But also, he's never been afraid to laugh at himself, like so, it wasn't like he discovered irony or something, like for Twitter. He's been the butt of many jokes for really a long part of his career and he's always participated in that willingly. And I don't know that psychology, like I can't explain it, but it's consistent. It's not like a newfound thing for him. It's just a new found format for it. Can you tell me a little bit about how you presented the finished film to Kenny? Because he takes some he takes some blows in the film. There's some people who are pretty tough on him. So.

Kenny G Bonnie vere Betty Carter John Coltrane Kenny Twitter
"john. coltrane" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"And guitar fishing out of all over It was his rendition of John Coltrane's impressions And this was a burst of energy and creativity and his approach to single line playing was so overwhelmingly unique that I became an instant fan and when I saw that he was playing in Madison Wisconsin I grew up in Milwaukee I had to drive 90 miles to see him I got to see him playing at nightclub and talk to him after the gig And he invited me back to the hotel room and I interviewed him for about an hour and a half and that was the beginning of a very beautiful friendship that continued all through the rest of his time You mentioned his version of John Coltrane's impressions In fact we have it right here let's listen What's it like to hear that now Well I hear immediately the energy the focused intensity the clean articulation of his picking which was absolutely unique He's a very cerebral cat who thinks about quantum physics and man sacred geometry and I would apply to the fretboard So it was sort of like him throwing the gauntlet down I mean it was full of Thompson swagger and it was taking things up to a new level and a whole generation of guitarists who are on the scene now can point to that tune in that album as something that really was a head turning moment for them It clearly he was.

John Coltrane Milwaukee Madison Wisconsin Thompson
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"With what's going on. I wait for the string to help me out of this labyrinth. Sorry about that. I needed something serene for a second there. That is the song welcome. You can find that on either the transition or kulu say mama album whichever you find i. While coleman had a double quartet of eight guys playing on his track coltrane invited seven more guys to join us quartet including two trumpets to alto sax players to more ten sex players and an additional bassist. This includes archie shepp in pharaoh sanders. The two additional tenor saxophonist. So the group they will become two of the standard bearers of the avant-garde they will go on to play with coltrane's quartet on several occasions each throughout the year with sanders. Staying with coltrane for a couple of years or so after according to live date at the newport jazz festival on july second which can be found on an album. He shares with archie. Shepp called new thing at newport. We come up to my favorite portion of cultures recordings from the nineteen sixty five. These would be the last three recordings of the john coltrane quartet as it had existed for about five years one. A love supreme recorded live in antibes on july twenty six eighteen sixty five to son ship recorded august twenty six nineteen sixty five and three i. Meditations recorded september second nineteen sixty five just a week later so over the course of five weeks culture and recorded three of my favorite albums of all time the live version of a love. Supreme is all you'd want from a live version of one of your favorite songs. It's longer it's live over at times. It sounds better than the original. The third section pursuance is a good ten minutes longer than the version on the original record. The first time i heard it. It blew me away. The c. d. had wasn't the most legitimate of releases but you can find the recording officially released now on a.

coltrane pharaoh sanders Shepp archie shepp newport jazz festival coleman sanders archie john coltrane antibes newport
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"This is one of the first records to listen to of his nineteen sixty five work. You've got the band firing in all cylinders on this track later on in the song. Coltrane horn borders on the ecstatic. Welcome is one of the calmer pieces to come out of nineteen sixty. Five vigil is a duet between culturing and elvin jones which may or may not be a cup of tea. Those two pieces may also be found on the kulu sima elm. It's hard to keep track of these days. The living space album is also made up of recordings made on june tenth and june sixteenth. The material for the sound didn't get released until nineteen ninety eight. I had the album but then listen to it for awhile. My passion for jazz at the time had been diminished. It's not until recently that i discovered its terms and i think it's just as essential as and the other material there have been recorded that year. It's at this point in the story when we chance upon ascension. I'm sure for some of you. That tracked n fast enough. I remember listening to ascension twenty-five years ago and mentally writing it off. Just a bunch of chaotic noise couldn't comprehend it at all. It sounded like a bunch of noise and then a solo more noise than a solo. This continued for about forty minutes. What used i half that recording. Why had this been labeled a five star album. Why had it be considered a landmark record every self respecting fanta. jazz should have in their collection. I had a two disc cd set called. The major works of john. Coltrane in a contained both takes of ascension as well as the tracks own. Kulasuria mama and selflessness. I didn't play it very often. In fact i'm pretty sure. I went decades without playing it..

Coltrane horn elvin jones Coltrane john
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:27 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"I find myself humming every now and then in two at the beginning you can hear the poly-rhythms of elvin jones and drums in everything you ever read the poly rhythmic stylings of elvin jones. He's playing more than one rhythm at a time. I never really understood or heard exactly what they meant. I just knew that. I loved how he played with such precision such rhythm such power. But i think i heard some poly-rhythms going on in their all it took was thirty years to here. It is mentioned earlier. Mccoy tyner playing dominates. The second movement resolution alvin dominates the third movement pursuance basis. Jimmy garrison also has a solid towards the end of pursuance. The fourth movement psalm is really interesting. It doesn't sound like anything that coltrane is played before is because culturing plays the notes to the words of a psalm. he's written. There isn't a flurry of notes. Being played here there isn't any straining going in the notes. Refer to specific words. He wants those words to be heard a leave a link for you to follow along in the note section. well i think that Music of the human heart of the human being the does express. Just what is the whole of human expansive. Don't know that the john coltrane quartet plays album is essential. But that's like saying. The beatles album beatles for sale might not be essential which is a joke. You still want songs you still want to hear the continuity the growth. It's still better than ninety percent of everything else. You're liable to hear just like the beatles albums from the mid to later period of their career matched up against some of his other recordings from nineteen sixty five. The john coltrane quartet plays album. Might not reach the highest heights. It is the first record. He cut in the new year recording sessions in february in. May if you like the song my favorite things or call trained soprano playing..

elvin jones Jimmy garrison Mccoy tyner alvin coltrane beatles album beatles john coltrane beatles
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:54 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"That is resolution part two of the four part suite. That has the al love. Supreme is probably the most accessible malady that coltrane plays and the entire record mccoy tyner dominates this section of the sweep on piano later on in the track but this malady sounded like the best place to start us off. We have come to the third and final part of the eric dolphin. Dark in the series eric. Golfie had a profound effect on john coltrane. While he had lived it had been at the forefront of the avant-garde in the early nineteen sixties together. Pushing the music in every direction upon eric. Dolphins passing culturing said. Whatever i'd say would be an understatement. I can only say my life was made much better by knowing him. He was one of the greatest. People i've ever known is a man. A friend and a musician is a story goes eric. Dolphins parents gave his flute and bass clarinet to coltrane. They said they thought they heard eric practicing like he always did and a kept him awake at night. What kind of effect does this have. On culturing for someone who had become the man of the house at the age of twelve after both his father and grandfather passed away for someone who had too many ideas and that enough time to express them up on stage. I think dolphins passing gave him focus. I think after a couple of years of putting out albums with ballads performing a lot of the old warhorses live..

eric Golfie coltrane mccoy tyner Dolphins john coltrane dolphins
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"This episode is brought to you by hp whenever you do your best thinking. Hp specter x three sixty is ready when inspiration strikes with power. Save for battery life and focus mode multitask. You can do your best thinking whenever and wherever it happens. The hp specter x three sixty two and one convertible pc with windows ten saves battery life for whenever an idea hits you specter x three sixty a more thoughtful laptop. Hello and welcome to episode number eleven audio judas jazz i matthew co host of the audio judo podcast. The parent show to the spinoff limited series. Podcast both audio. Judo and audio does jazz. Are proud. Members of the pantheon podcast network. If you're interested in any genre of music you need to check out. Pantheon i guarantee you be able to find a podcast interests you. Please go to pantheon. Podcasts dot com for full list of their offerings on this episode your host. Chris takes a further dive into the genius of john..

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

Made of Mettle

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

"The sixties were a highly charged time period with much music skewing towards the politically motivated. John was one who was inclined to stay outside the box. Continuing on his path of creating rare sounds that pushed the boundaries of music. John would describes himself as a humanise. Someone who believed in nonviolent means to obtain an end and it was reflected in his music on july seventeenth nineteen sixty seven. John coltrane would pass away from liver cancer. It was reported that john was writing and recording all the way up into a couple weeks before his passing a figure such as john coltrane leaves an indelible mark on those around them on society on history on time itself. John's devotion to his craft and his unending love for music catapulted his life path into a series of events that led to extraordinary results. The world is forever changed. John and his music continued to evolve in change without any sign of slowing down even until his death and let's not forget the john's addictions threatened to end everything he loved. When confronted with that truth john displayed bravery courage and strength to choose a different path to face his problems head on to face himself. That is the hardest battle anyone can fight in john one. John did us the favor of showing us. Just how far we can push ourselves to create that perfect melody that we know lives inside us. The ultimate gift to give that to the world and to himself who deserved it. The most you can check us out. At made of metal podcasts dot com. You can also follow us on instagram at native mental podcast altogether and facebook and that's made of metal m. e. t. t. l. e. If you love the show and.

John John coltrane john liver cancer instagram facebook
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

Made of Mettle

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

"This time. John became clean and played with a renewed excitement for music. The loneliest created music in a more open ended rhythm that john who is described as more melancholy in his sound had to work to become accustomed to over the next few years. John released two other albums in one thousand nine hundred fifty. Seven and nineteen fifty-eight titled blue train and soul train respectively. I'm loving those al names. By the way so read. John had begun developing his career for a transition into a solo artist. A huge risk for any musician. John sound was described as complex as he was able to play notes simultaneously in rhythms and scales but seem beyond the reaches of traditional music. Certainly unique to anything that was being created at the time to this day. John's compositions have their own description as sheets of sound john. Sound was distinct special. One of a kind and exactly with the world needed to hear. After working with thelonious monk john applied his newfound knowledge to the work. He began to create with his reunited. Bandmate miles davis while still working with miles ban. John was continuing to develop his own soloist skills starting his own music publishing company and securing new contract with the esteemed atlantic records at the time. Atlantic records were known for being labeled that released hits in particular jazz and being john's debut album with atlantic records was titled giant steps featuring several hits along with his innovative titled track and was released in nineteen sixty. This was the period of john's life for his fame began to reach new heights. His jazz albums were instant. Hits and john was able to put together a band of his own working with the likes of duke ellington and jimmy garrison. He'd released the album duke ellington and john coltrane in nineteen sixty. Three another blockbuster masterpiece. John created in this period was titled a love supreme. An album he'd composed with his wife alice macleod in nineteen sixty five. The album was dubbed by john. As a thank you to god in the world for his work in particular the he'd lived after kicking his drug habit. I love supreme would be ranked as one of john's most famous and well known albums featuring a spiritual undertone that was unlike his known religious upbringing. Although john new the album would cause quite a stir when asked how his listeners would receive the album with intricate musical. Compositions john said as long as there is some feeling of communication. It isn't necessary that it'd be understood after all are used to love music myself long before i could even identify a gene minor seventh chord eventually the listeners. Move right along with the musicians. The album went gold and was nominated for two grammys to this day. That album and many many others in john's musical portfolio are considered required listening for all jazz players during the last years of his life. John dedicated his days to mentoring and working with other bands while exploring in pushing the limits of his own music. There was some churn within his band but the core member state throughout including his wife. Who played the piano..

John john John sound thelonious monk john duke ellington jimmy garrison alice macleod miles davis atlantic records john coltrane atlantic Atlantic grammys
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

Made of Mettle

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Made of Mettle

"I hope everyone is enjoying a wonderful wind down to their summer in. Thank you so much for joining. Today's episode is a bit difference as we cover an individual that made their name in the often under appreciated realm of musical arts. Their story is one of all an appreciation for the simple power that lies in following your dreams. And doing what you love. This person was a trailblazer in innovator. And a musician. Among the very greats such as beethoven in mos art whom i love both of them yes classical music all the way what amazing things can be created in shared with the world once we commit to our journey or in this case are craft music captures the passion and pain of being human and it resonates with just about everybody on the planet. This individual was able to create music that touch. The hearts of millions pioneering an entire genre creating entirely new ways of creating music while remaining dutiful and devoted to improving their vocation even in the face of their own demons in a rare occurrence guys. Although i'm a huge 'love of music. I actually play the piano for quite some time to my youth. I think the piano is one of the most beautiful instruments to play anlysts into. Don't add me. But i knew next to nothing about this person before. I researched their stories. So that was really fun. And big shoutout in. Thank you to josh for recommending this story. Thank you so much josh. So appreciated i learned so much. And i'm so excited to share with everyone today so for today we'll be covering the artiste. The abstract the aren't spiring. John coltrane john coltrane was born. John william coltrane on september twenty six nineteen twenty six. John was born in hamlet north carolina. A mostly rural area with a strong religious tradition for religion was a prominent aspect of john's life and upbringing religion. And of course music. The two were intertwined as gospel. Music is a huge focal point of church. John's grandfather and his father who was also or taylor were both preachers with active roles within their community. It can be easily said that. John's first notable musical influence was his father who was also a musician that could play a variety of instruments sadly tragedy which drag john's family early on in his childhood when john was just twelve years old his father grandfather grandmother and aunt passed away within a short period of a few months. The loss of so many loved ones so abruptly would've been devastating to a child at such a young age financially and emotionally john in his remaining family or thrust into dire circumstances during this time period as they struggled to make ends meet. John was going to school and began studying the clarinet and.

John coltrane john coltrane John william coltrane josh hamlet north carolina John john taylor
"john. coltrane" Discussed on A Bowl of Soul A Mixed Stew of Soul Music

A Bowl of Soul A Mixed Stew of Soul Music

06:52 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on A Bowl of Soul A Mixed Stew of Soul Music

"Miles davis with his first great quintet. That consisted of john coltrane on tenor saxophone. Miles davis trumpet. He also play piano or sids ahead on this album alto saxophone. Julian cannonball adderley red garland on piano. Paul chambers double bass and philly. Joe jones on drums and this was from nineteen fifty eight. This is considered martin jazz at this moment. And let me tell you. This is a classic. This album is classic because it has blues material which also incorporates bebop and post bob okay and definitely it also introduce modal jazz as defined in miles davis music. That would come later on. We celebrate right here on a bowl of soul. Miles davis and we're celebrating. April is jazz appreciation month. And as you know. Chaz is an american music art form and i want to incorporate jazz on a bowl of soul because a lot of your arm be music was developed and played by some of your best jazz musicians and just to give you an example motown most of the motown backbone the funk brothers who gave you the funk bone on a lot of motown records these cats were jazz musicians coming up next the great mr john coltrane talking about giant steps and this is a bowl of soul. Oh amidst to of psalm using who took A celebrating the legendary saxophonist..

Joe jones john coltrane miles davis Miles davis Paul chambers Julian cannonball adderley garland April Chaz first great quintet american philly nineteen fifty eight mr psalm steps
"john. coltrane" Discussed on Is The Mic Still On

Is The Mic Still On

04:50 min | 1 year ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on Is The Mic Still On

"Influence jazz musicians. Such as john coltrane eric golfie archbishop our eyler and many others including punk bands in classical composers so very influential guy so yeah so cool so yeah i like that man. Y'all got so he got like this All right let's jump into facts only now but brennan. I know at all this positive. I bought the breakfast back now. It's only really really just kind of one all right so this is from seles stylistic but facts only sets consent form. Hey everyone loved the show lawyer and prosecutor here. How hearing doing your last show you. Were discussing the possibility of a consent form for potential future sets whether i could be under the influence of something so under contract law and criminal law any contract based on an illegal act is invalid so someone cannot contract to give away their consent and when you are under the influence you cannot legally consent to sets in other words you cannot make a contract slash rate to give an example. You cannot consent to me. Murdering you still liable for the crime of murder because contractors invalid base because it is based on illegal act. That explains it. Keep doing what you're doing. And i appreciate all the her hard work. You guys put into a show the part about murder. I think is interesting because you know they have the working. Yeah people wear that ashley you know suicide which has always been kind of you know not legal. Yeah right talk. I thought they know. I don't think assisted. Suicide is legal because pregnancy. Aside isn't legal damn so you no be you remember. It was a conversation under stop following. Just remember that that was a big thing like people were like Anyway let's we. We don't have time but that was really affects lunges. Well let let me read. This is another comment and they kinda go hand in hand a little bit. So magazi- row..

john coltrane brennan eric golfie eyler
"john. coltrane" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"The year in review was recorded at the ABC studios, thanks to our partners at the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. What's the worst that could happen if you drink and drive? Drive sober or get pulled over? From ABC News. This is 2020. The year in review. Join us as we look back at some of the year's top stories, as they were originally reported here is ABC News correspondent Alex Stone. 2020 Life has been very different this year. I don't have to tell you that from how we all work to how we relaxed how we enjoy the simple things. Nothing is like it was last year at this time, and through all of it. As Americans. We have persevered this'll hour. We're going to take you on a journey with some of our best reporting as we celebrated different holidays in 2020, Beginning back on Labor Day, jazz musicians were figuring out how they would cope with the future of nightlife for lack thereof. It There is hope today of vaccine will soon make nightlife possible again. Back then, so much was unknown. Here's my friend Aaron Couture, Risky with their story. By the time John Coltrane recorded at the Village Vanguard in the early 19 sixties, the basement wedge of a space was well on its way to international renowned now the oldest operating jazz club in New York City. The vanguard has been a home for working musicians and performers or 85 years. Yeah, great. Freddie waits up there in the corner Dear departed, Freddie waits. The father of the marvelous not she waits is now one of the great drummers on the scene. The music has played on wartime civil unrest and the city's darkest hours until coronavirus you know, before this happened we had about Two years of stuff in the book already Just waiting. The musicians.

Village Vanguard ABC studios ABC News New York City Freddie Aaron Couture John Coltrane Alex Stone.
"john. coltrane" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"john. coltrane" Discussed on KGO 810

"Gone partly cloudy skies today around the bay. The rain starts tonight and keeps coming for the next several days that there's high surf advisory in place through Sunday morning. 2020. The year in review was recorded at the ABC studios, thanks to our partners at the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. What's the worst that could happen if you drink and drive? Drive sober or get pulled over? From ABC News. This is 2020. The year in review. Join us as we look back at some of the year's top stories, as they were originally reported here is ABC News correspondent Alex Stone. 2020 life has been very different this year. I don't have to tell you that from how we all work to how we relaxed how we enjoy the simple things. Nothing is like it was last year at this time, and through all of it. As Americans. We have persevered this hour. We're going to take you on a journey with some of our best reporting as we celebrated different holidays in 2020, Beginning back on Labor Day, jazz musicians were figuring out how they would cope with the future of nightlife for lack thereof it there is hope today of vaccine will soon make nightlife possible again. Back then, so much was unknown. Here's my friend Aaron could too risky with their story. But the time John Coltrane recorded at the Village Vanguard in the early 19 sixties, the basement wedge of a space was well on its way to international renown. Now the oldest operating jazz club in New York City. The Vanguard has been a home for working musicians and performers for 85 years. Yeah, it a great Freddie waits up there in the corner Dear departed. Freddie waits, the father of the marvelous not she waits is now one of the great drummers on the sea. The music has blade on through wartime civil unrest and the city's darkest hours. Until coronavirus you know, before this happened we had about Two years of stuff in the book already Just waiting. The.

Village Vanguard ABC studios ABC News Freddie New York City John Coltrane Aaron Alex Stone.
Jimmy Cobb, 'Kind of Blue' drummer for Miles Davis, dies

Brian Lehrer

00:32 sec | 2 years ago

Jimmy Cobb, 'Kind of Blue' drummer for Miles Davis, dies

"The last surviving musician featured on Miles Davis groundbreaking album kind of blue has died at the age of ninety one percussionist Jimmy Cobb died yesterday at his New York City home according to a Facebook post from his wife the calls was lung cancer ward in Washington DC Cobb began playing with Davis's jazz combo in nineteen fifty eight the year before they recorded kind of blue nineteen fifty nine album also featured legends cannonball Adderley and John Coltrane and with more than four million copies sold it is the best selling jazz album of

Miles Davis Jimmy Cobb John Coltrane New York City Facebook Washington Cannonball Adderley
Jimmy Cobb, Washington DC Native and Last Surviving Member of Miles Davis’ ‘Kind of Blue’ Band, Dies at 91 in New York

America's Morning News

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

Jimmy Cobb, Washington DC Native and Last Surviving Member of Miles Davis’ ‘Kind of Blue’ Band, Dies at 91 in New York

"News Jimmy Cobb percussionist and the last surviving member of miles Davis's nineteen fifty nine kind of blue groundbreaking jazz albums has passed away his wife Lena T. commonality on Facebook that her husband died Sunday at his New York City home from lung cancer he was ninety one years old born in Washington DC Cobb was a drummer on the kind of blue jam session headed by Davis that also featured cannonball Adderley and John Coltrane it's the best selling jazz album of all time Cobbs is he in his band mates knew the album released August seventeenth nineteen fifty nine would be ahead to have sold more than four million

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Jazz composer and saxophone player Jimmy Heath dies at 93

AP News Radio

00:29 sec | 3 years ago

Jazz composer and saxophone player Jimmy Heath dies at 93

"Jimmy heath was nicknamed little bird because he was so good at emulating Charlie Parker he's played jazz since the nineteen forties as bebop was taking off his heroin addiction in the nineteen fifties landed him in prison where he continued to write music including most of the material for the Playboys album by Chet Baker and our pepper he recorded with Miles Davis John Coltrane and his own family as the heath brothers he was named a jazz master by the national endowment for the arts in two thousand three I'm Marty Charlotta

Jimmy Heath Charlie Parker Chet Baker John Coltrane Marty Charlotta Heroin
Jazz Saxophone Legend Jimmy Heath Has Died : The Record - NPR

All Things Considered

00:43 sec | 3 years ago

Jazz Saxophone Legend Jimmy Heath Has Died : The Record - NPR

"Jazz saxophonist Jimmy heath died of natural causes this morning at his home in Georgia he was ninety three years old in a career that spanned seven decades heath was a prolific performer composer and bandleader he played with some of the biggest names in jazz like John Coltrane and Miles Davis from New York time Vitali has this appreciation Jimmy heath is best known as a saxophonist but he wrote in a range music throughout his life in two thousand thirteen when he was eighty seven years old he told me it was important to be a complete musician not just to stand up and improvise you know you got to compose I want to be a person who can compose and lease something here for posterity

Jimmy Heath Georgia John Coltrane Miles Davis Vitali New York
Game of Thrones spinoff shows in the works

Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen

06:17 min | 3 years ago

Game of Thrones spinoff shows in the works

"Two. This episode of studio. Three sixty is brought to you by the relentless, which is a new podcast from slate studios and century twenty one real estate. The relentless is about extrordinary people and mindsets. And behaviors that drive them to achieve inspiring things. Join host and doctor of clinical psychology, Julie Gerner she talks to business leaders across industries about what sets them apart and how they view success differently. You'll hear about what they've learned from their successes and failures and how they're continuing to evolve. Listen and subscribe to the relentless today wherever you get your podcasts. This is new three sixteen. I'm courteous. I'm Josh Allen Gonzalez from studio. Three sixty. We're back with another installment of this woman's work. A series of stories from classic Elba, Sundays and studio. Three. Sixty classic album. Sundays is a program of community listening events, founded by Coline, Cosmo Murphy, where fans listened to essential albums uninterrupted on state of the art sound systems for this woman's work were highlighting classic albums by female artists women who have made a lasting impact on music and pop culture. This time lady sings the blues by jazz singer, Billie holiday. It was released in nineteen fifty six to coincide with her autobiography of the same name by this point in her career when she was just in her early forties. Holiday's voice was sounding fragile and warn the toll of a life marked by hardship and addiction. Although the more energetic sound of her earlier records is muted here, holiday still delivers wise and moving performances in this collection of emotional, jazz tunes, many of the songs here became synonymous with her unique sound and persona. Here's colleen. Billie holiday remains one of the greatest jazz, voices of all time and is still easily recognizable to music fans from all generations. She's got them. The musicians and clubs of New York City were integral to the development of jazz in the nineteen forties. Bebop was born in the Big Apple with artists like Charlie Parker bologna, smoke and Dizzy, Gillespie. The nineteen fifties saw the development of hard bop with Sonny Rollins and our Blakey the cool jazz of miles Davis and later, the free jazz of Ornette Coleman, and later John Coltrane explored in downtown, Manhattan venues, like the five spot. But vocal innovator and world-famous Billie holiday with unable to perform these notable. Jaaz clubs in the nineteen fifties as her cabaret card had been revoked due to narcotics charges. So instead, she brought jazz to the mainstream by performing it a major concert venue Carnegie Hall in nineteen fifty six. Nothing. On nothing. She wants said of her style. If I'm going to sing like someone else, then I don't need to sing at all in nineteen fifty eight Frank Sinatra told ebony magazine with few exceptions, every major pop singer in the US during her generation has been touched in some way by her genius. It is Billie holiday who was and still remains the greatest single musical influence on me. She also had a profound impact on contemporary artists, including Jose James, a singer, who is beautifully bridge, the world of jazz, and hip hop for over a decade since the release of his debut album, the dreamer. Ver- dream. Series. In two thousand fifteen chamber quarter tribute album to Billie holiday covering his favorite songs on the album yesterday. I had the blues the music of Billie holiday for the legendary blue note records. When I phoned Billie holiday, it really matched. My teenage angst in a deep way, not in a superficial way. You know, not in like, I'm a loner and against the world. But she showed me that there was a way to feel pain and to transform it into art. You don't have to know anything about our life to feel the kind of pain and tragedy that embodies her music. Holy likewise, British singer. Actress and former cabaret act. Paloma faith rates lady day as one of the most influential artists in her own upbringing on always dry bridge, and this will work out, but lately Acton, just no go. Maybe we'll Noel. Maybe we're not. We got us to relate. How Billy was a unifying force at one of my classic album. Sunday's events might mother and father is taste was always really convicting just the hell relationship, but. But. But this is the one person I listen to in both households. I would say that for me that she was the holy grail of how I wanted to be able to sing. I didn't realize as the young person so of trying to copies the econ- thing that entail sim batches happy. The show mother spray. Track to love. Nah.

Billie Holiday Blakey Slate Studios Julie Gerner Josh Allen Gonzalez New York City Carnegie Hall Elba Frank Sinatra Jose James Ebony Magazine Sonny Rollins Cosmo Murphy Coline Pain United States Ornette Coleman