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(Avant-Garde Jazz, Free Jazz, Al Maslakh) Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi - 2006, FLAC (tracks+.cue), lossless

(Avant-Garde Jazz, Free Jazz, Al Maslakh) Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi - 2006, FLAC (tracks+.cue), lossless
Треклист:
Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin / The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi
Жанр: Avant-Garde Jazz, Free Jazz
Страна-производитель диска: Lebanon
Год издания: 2006
Издатель (лейбл): Al Maslakh Recordings
Номер по каталогу: MSLKH 04
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks+.cue
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 50:25
Источник (релизер): CD
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: да
Треклист:
1. Episode 1: Damn You Salah! (7:15)
2. Episode 2: Nadim Hilmi Is In Danger (10:56)
3. Episode 3: A Funny Day In Moore (12:35)
4. Episode 4: Randa's On The Phone (9:44)
5. Episode 5: I Won't Go To Al-Kawkab Al-Yawmi Today (9:55)
http://www.almaslakh.org/catalog_mslkh04.php
http://io9.com/5747813/the-adventures-of-nabil-fawzi-the-arabic-superman
 
Лог создания рипа
Exact Audio Copy V1.0 beta 2 from 29. April 2011
EAC extraction logfile from 18. April 2013, 23:13
Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin / The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi
Used drive : Optiarc DVD RW AD-5280S Adapter: 1 ID: 1
Read mode : Secure
Utilize accurate stream : Yes
Defeat audio cache : Yes
Make use of C2 pointers : No
Read offset correction : 48
Overread into Lead-In and Lead-Out : No
Fill up missing offset samples with silence : Yes
Delete leading and trailing silent blocks : No
Null samples used in CRC calculations : Yes
Used interface : Installed external ASPI interface
Gap handling : Appended to previous track
Used output format : User Defined Encoder
Selected bitrate : 128 kBit/s
Quality : High
Add ID3 tag : No
Command line compressor : C:\Program Files\FLAC\flac.exe
Additional command line options : -V -8 -T "Genre=%genre%" -T "Artist=%artist%" -T "Title=%title%" -T "Album=%albumtitle%" -T "Date=%year%" -T "Tracknumber=%tracknr%" -T "Comment=%comment%" %source%
TOC of the extracted CD
Track | Start | Length | Start sector | End sector
---------------------------------------------------------
1 | 0:00.00 | 7:15.12 | 0 | 32636
2 | 7:15.12 | 10:56.02 | 32637 | 81838
3 | 18:11.14 | 12:35.53 | 81839 | 138516
4 | 30:46.67 | 9:43.18 | 138517 | 182259
5 | 40:30.10 | 9:54.70 | 182260 | 226879
Track 1
Filename C:\Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin (2006) - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi\01 - Episode 1 - Damn You Salah!.wav
Pre-gap length 0:00:02.00
Peak level 99.9 %
Extraction speed 2.5 X
Track quality 100.0 %
Test CRC 354A27B4
Copy CRC 354A27B4
Track not present in AccurateRip database
Copy OK
Track 2
Filename C:\Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin (2006) - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi\02 - Episode 2 - Nadim Hilmi Is In Danger.wav
Peak level 99.9 %
Extraction speed 3.1 X
Track quality 99.9 %
Test CRC 4035B91D
Copy CRC 4035B91D
Track not present in AccurateRip database
Copy OK
Track 3
Filename C:\Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin (2006) - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi\03 - Episode 3 - A Funny Day In Moore.wav
Peak level 99.9 %
Extraction speed 3.9 X
Track quality 100.0 %
Test CRC CF1A06BD
Copy CRC CF1A06BD
Track not present in AccurateRip database
Copy OK
Track 4
Filename C:\Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin (2006) - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi\04 - Episode 4 - Randa's On The Phone.wav
Peak level 99.9 %
Extraction speed 4.4 X
Track quality 100.0 %
Test CRC 5DAA05E1
Copy CRC 5DAA05E1
Track not present in AccurateRip database
Copy OK
Track 5
Filename C:\Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin (2006) - The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi\05 - Episode 5 - I Won't Go To Al-Kawkab Al-Yawmi Today.wav
Peak level 99.9 %
Extraction speed 4.5 X
Track quality 99.9 %
Test CRC 24588FCC
Copy CRC 24588FCC
Track not present in AccurateRip database
Copy OK
None of the tracks are present in the AccurateRip database
No errors occurred
End of status report
==== Log checksum 39637DC1042F2AAFBABD572D04464FC3F62CA33A85F4421B474AC1725E305E1E ====
 
Содержание индексной карты (.CUE)
REM GENRE Jazz
REM DATE 2006
REM DISCID 3D0BD105
REM COMMENT "ExactAudioCopy v1.0b2"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
TITLE "The Adventures Of Nabil Fawzi"
FILE "01 - Episode 1 - Damn You Salah!.wav" WAVE
TRACK 01 AUDIO
TITLE "Episode 1 - Damn You Salah!"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "02 - Episode 2 - Nadim Hilmi Is In Danger.wav" WAVE
TRACK 02 AUDIO
TITLE "Episode 2 - Nadim Hilmi Is In Danger"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "03 - Episode 3 - A Funny Day In Moore.wav" WAVE
TRACK 03 AUDIO
TITLE "Episode 3 - A Funny Day In Moore"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "04 - Episode 4 - Randa's On The Phone.wav" WAVE
TRACK 04 AUDIO
TITLE "Episode 4 - Randa's On The Phone"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "05 - Episode 5 - I Won't Go To Al-Kawkab Al-Yawmi Today.wav" WAVE
TRACK 05 AUDIO
TITLE "Episode 5 - I Won't Go To Al-Kawkab Al-Yawmi Today"
PERFORMER "Gene Coleman, Raed Yassin"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
 
Доп. информация
Recorded 9th July 2005 at Elektra Av Studio - Ballouneh, Lebanon
 
Об альбоме (сборнике)
In this era of global extermination and progressive incapacity for a direct communication of our mutual feelings - which is absurd considering how powerful the means at our disposal are - a label like Al Maslakh shares an important role with other fundamental discographic realities (such as, for example, Creative Sources), namely the development of a pancultural improvisation lexicon that should always be a necessity, not a coincidence. The meeting between Coleman's bass clarinet and Yassin's double bass is a fulgid example of achievement of an excellent result in that sense. Comprising five accomplished duets, this record immediately determines its appeal through its intimate yet enthusiastic character, which gives this music an immediate spotlight for its inherent standards. The struggle for freedom is often defined by the quality of the energies that are put into it; in this occasion, Coleman and Yassin articulate their exchanges with serene consciousness, avoiding generic perceptions to deliver themselves from their own skills, which are enormous but get hold in the background, as opposed to the bright effervescence of a never aggressive communication between the parts. The perfect match between the frequencies of the two instruments is the icing on the cake, with the musicians applying a level-headed control on the percussive clatter and the harmonious buzzes they elicit at various times, yet not once they reiterate fixed patterns or manifest rigidity in their marvellous expression. It's a splendid album, a worthy representer of the high level of Mazen Kerbaj's label. ~ massimo ricci, touchingextremes.wordpress.com
As the theory goes, the world is currently engaged in a Clash of Civilizations, with culture and identity conflicts defining how different societies interact with each other, this interaction often ending in conflict. This theory has of course faced severe criticism and revision, but its echo lingers in the everyday media, as the supposed divide between the West and the Muslim world rears its head near daily. It's a shame then that dialogues such as the ones documented on Mazen Kerbaj's Al Maslakh label don't seem to garner much attention, predicated as they are on commonality rather than difference. The Adventures of Nabil Fawzi is one of those dialogues, with the American Gene Coleman on bass clarinet and the Lebanese Raed Yassin on double bass. The title of the album and the controlling theme of the titles allude (perhaps ironically) to a shared culture, 'Nabil Fawzi' being the Arabic name of Superman. Both Coleman and Yassin are artistic multi-taskers, giving lie not only to the separation of cultures but to the separation of the arts. The globe-trotting Coleman deals in filmmaking and painting as well as composing and improvising, while Yassin works in video and performance art in addition to his music. On the five "episodes" presented here, the pair engages in visceral, acoustic-based spontaneous composition using what has become a true musical lingua franca, free improvisation. The episodes mostly hover around the 10-minute mark, so Rassin and Coleman get ample room to display their split-second communication and ability to build up meaningful wholes. Like other members of the Al Maslakh roster, the pair let their ideas breathe, develop and change. The original template for free bass clarinet-double bass duos is the classic vocalese that Charles Mingus and Eric Dolphy worked up in Mingus' "What Love?" but Yassin and Coleman expand that template to include whole-instrument explorations, moving between jittery moments of call-and-response to dense layers of texture. For long passages of "Damn You Salah!" Coleman slurs and hisses with Yassin punctuating with woody thumps and percussive string strikes. The opening of "A Funny Day in Moore" pits Yassin's extended bowing and buzzing against Coleman's reedy tones, making for an unstable, slightly aggressive mixture in the way the sounds rub against each other, the instability foreshadowing the eruptions of violent exchange that follow. Unfortunately, musical dialogue does not make for a global utopia, and tracking social movements through music - much less instrumental, improvised music - is bound to end up in, at best, over-generalizations, and at worst, untruths. For their part, Coleman and Yassin aren't proposing any utopia, or any solutions for that matter. Their prime concern is crafting improvisations packed with tension, sparks of beauty and plenty of interaction. But there is something exciting in hearing (and seeing - the cardboard slipcase displays Arabic and English side-by-side) free improvisation step down out of its abstractions, get dirty in the grime of current events and remind us of how important of a model it can be for social interaction. ~ matthew wuethrich, dustedmagazine.com
Arabic textures are habitual for Raed Yassin, since the sound composer, video artist and actor who uses electronics as well as his bass, lives in his hometown of Beirut. One of Lebanon's small band of free improvisers - along with trumpeter Mazen Kerbaj and guitarist Sharif Sehnaoui - this completely improvised, five-track meeting with Coleman slowly builds to mutual transference. An equal measure of its success can be attributed to Coleman, who has long focused on musical globalization. Artistic director of Ensemble Noamnesia, which specializes in performing new and experimental music, the reedist has worked with composers such as Helmut Lachenmann and Alvin Curran, plus improvisers such as bassist William Parker and saxophonist Roscoe Mitchell. Yassin concentrates on arco patterns, the better to meld with the wide vibrations from Coleman's bass clarinet. An example of this occurs on "Nadim Hilmi is in Danger", where reverberated lines from the bottom portion of the bass strings fasten onto similar chalumeau breathe from the clarinet. At times it's as if each is one-half of a polyphonic expression. Subsequently the two switch parts back-and-forth and from high-pitched to low-toned vibrations. Coleman lets loose with shrill flutter tonguing or basement-level sonorous lowing as Yassin moves his bow in measured strokes from up near the scroll down to just above the spike, with bridge-slapping col legno strokes thrown in for good measure. These rounded tonal patterns in almost perfect harmony slyly insinuate that a horn could have strings and a double bass a mouthpiece and reed. On his own, as in the exposition to "I Won't Go to Al-Kawkab Al-Yawmi Today", the bassist constructs a solo out of widely ratcheting string disintegrations that undulate singularly until Coleman announces himself with irregularly vibrated squeaks and trills. These watery pulsations simultaneously reveal the note and its squealed overtones. Soon jiggling sul ponticello pats from Yassin meld with widely vibrated textures from Coleman that seem to come from the bow of the bass clarinet rather than its bell. Concluding with pedal point string accompaniment and wind-shaking string movements, Coleman's finale is made up of sharp tongue slaps and flutter tonguing that replicate call-and-response actions from one horn. Different episodes of tension-release, relaxation and agitation and contrapuntal note flapping characterize "A Funny Day in Moore", the more than 12½-minute centerpiece of the Adventure. Quivering reverb makes up the exposition as the long tones of the clarinet intersect with the bass's supple tremolo bowing. As the variations are exposed and discharged, pitches and tempos calmly vibrate or quiver then upsurge to sul ponticello manipulation from the bull fiddle and heavily breathed snorts and spurts from the reedist as if he is a fanciful wind god on an antediluvian map. As Yassin rubs his bass strings the wrong way for maximum tautness, Coleman responds with split-tone tongue slaps and slurs until these stretched timbres adhere polyphonically. ~ ken waxman, jazzword.com
Beirut is a cosmopolitan city that has a free Improv scene - or did until quite recently. Its Irtijal festival was the occasion for the studio date in July 2005, featuring Lebanese double-bassist Raed Yassin and American bass clarinetist Gene Coleman . And Beirut's Al Maslakh label was created "to publish the unpublishable in the Lebanese artistic scen". All music is improvised and presented without cuts or overdubbing. While Yassin is less of a known quantity, Gene Coleman has worked with Evan Parker, Derek Bailey, Roscoe Mitchell, Jim O'Rourke, Tny Conrad and Gastr Del Sol. He also directs Ensemble Naomnesia, a new music group that has worked with Sciarrino, Crumb, Ferrari and Lachenmann. The duo launch into Adventures with a furious assault - both are phenomenal players - and produce urgent, busy Improv with a strong theatrical dimension. Bass clarinet and arco bass blend particulary well, and Yassin is a master of extended techniques. Even so, my preference goes to the quieter, subtler soundworld of Cloister , which presents London's Tom Chant on soprano sax ans Sharif Sehnaoui on acoustic guitar. Though no longer based in Lebanon, Sehnaoui is one of the founders of the Beirut scene, and the disc was recorded in 2005 at his Paris flat - the title comes from its location on the site of an old cloister, though monastic stillness settles over many passages here. But the results are not exactly reductionist. Though Chant, a longtime member of the Eddie Prevost's trio with John Edwards, makes extensive use of silence, essentially he follows up the possibilities for soprano sax created by Steve Lacy, Evan Parker and John Butcher. Painstaking attention to quiet sounds, especially in the highest register of the soprano, and slow scrapping or brushing of the guitar strings create a rapt air of expectancy, while lowing sounds are complimented by what sound like detuned boomings. The two protagonists sustain a high level of inventive sonic counterpoint over the 66 minute disc. ~ andy hamilton, thewire.co.uk
The meeting between Coleman's bass clarinet and Yassin's double bass is part of the creation of a pan cultural improvisation lexicon. Comprising five accomplished duets, Coleman and Yassin articulate their exchanges and split-second communication with control, while avoiding generic perceptions, to deliver a splendid album. Both Coleman and Yassin are artistic multi-taskers, giving lie not only to the separation of cultures but to the separation of the arts. The globe-trotting Coleman deals in filmmaking and painting as well as composing and improvising, while Yassin works in video and performance art in addition to his music. The pair let their ideas breathe, develop and change, including whole-instrument explorations, moving between jittery moments of call-and-response to dense layers of texture. In "Damn You Salah!" Coleman slurs and hisses with Yassin punctuating with woody thumps and percussive string strikes. The opening of "A Funny Day in Moore" pits Yassin's extended bowing and buzzing against Coleman's reedy tones, making for an unstable, slightly aggressive mixture in the way the sounds rub against each other, the instability foreshadowing the eruptions of violent exchange that follow. Their prime concern is crafting improvisations packed with tension, sparks of beauty and plenty of interaction. But there is something exciting in hearing free improvisation step down out of its abstractions, get dirty in the grime of current events and remind us of how important of a model it can be for social interaction. ~ zenithshoponline.com
 
Состав
Gene Coleman - bass clarinet
Raed Yassin - double bass
Any questions -> support@pro-jazz.com. По всем вопросам пишите -> support@pro-jazz.com
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