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(Avant-Garde Jazz) Living by Lanterns - New Myth/Old Science - 2012, FLAC (tracks), lossless [WEB]

(Avant-Garde Jazz) Living by Lanterns - New Myth/Old Science - 2012, FLAC (tracks), lossless [WEB]
Living by Lanterns - New Myth/Old Science
Жанр: Avant-Garde Jazz
Год издания: 2012
Издатель (лейбл): Cuneiform
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 44:26
Источник (релизер): WEB (sddd)
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: буклет PDF
1.New Myth 01:13
2.Think Tank 11:39
3.2000 West Erie 05:38
4.Shadow Boxer's Delight 06:57
5.Forget B 06:46
6.Grow Lights 06:20
7.Old Science 05:53
Альбом, записанный молодыми чикагскими джазовыми дарованиями на основе студийных записей великих Sun Ra 1961 года.
Издание цифровое. Не думаю, что sddd - первоисточник, но взят альбом здесь.
Лог проверки качества
AUDIOCHECKER v2.0 beta (build 457) - by Dester - opdester@freemail.hu
Path: ...\Living By Lanterns - New Myth-Old Science [2012]
1 -=- 01 - New Myth.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
2 -=- 02 - Think Tank.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
3 -=- 03 - 2000 West Erie.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
4 -=- 04 - Shadow Boxer's Delight.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
5 -=- 05 - Forget B.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
6 -=- 06 - Grow Lights.flac -=- CDDA (99%)
7 -=- 07 - Old Science.flac -=- CDDA (100%)
Summary 99,86% CDDA
Greg Ward – alto saxophone
Taylor Ho Bynum – cornet
Ingrid Laubrock – tenor saxophone
Tomeka Reid – cello
Mary Halvorson – guitar
Jason Adasiewicz – vibraphone
Joshua Abrams – bass
Tomas Fujiwara – drums
Mike Reed – drums, electronics
Nick Butcher - electronics
Об альбоме
Living By Lanterns: New Myth/Old Science (2012)
Published: October 21, 2012
First premiered live at the 2011 Chicago Jazz Festival, the material presented on the studio recording New Myth/Old Science was originally commissioned by Experimental Sound Studio. As one of the Windy City's most prominent scene leaders, drummer Mike Reed was given unprecedented access to audition over 700 hours of tape from Sun Ra's El Saturn Audio Archive. Reed subsequently chose a rehearsal tape labeled "NY 1961" for his Loose Assembly quintet to work from. The reel documents Ra, tenor saxophonist John Gilmore and bassist Ronnie Boykins running through a series of rough sketches. Loose Assembly vibraphonist Jason Adasiewicz transposed these skeletal themes into full-bodied arrangements for the quintet, which grew into an all-star nonet over the course of the project.
The remaining lineup of Loose Assembly (alto saxophonist Greg Ward, cellist Tomeka Reid and bassist Joshua Abrams) was joined by the New York-based working trio of cornetist Taylor Ho Bynum, guitarist Mary Halvorson and drummer Tomas Fujiwara, as well as another New Yorker, German-born tenor saxophone wunderkind Ingrid Laubrock. This impressive summit meeting between Chicago and New York's finest young improvisers transcends mere repertory however; Reed and Adasiewicz's decision to avoid slavish homage provided them the rare opportunity to create brand new music from another artist's unfinished material.
Other than a few brief introductory verses of his extraterrestrial poetry, the proceedings never directly reference Sun Ra's mystical oeuvre. Although Adasiewicz's reverberating mallet work and Bynum's vocalized exhortations on the rhapsodic "Think Tank" find stylistic accord with Ra's expressive aesthetic, Halvorson's metallic opening salvo is unlike anything in the legendary bandleader's discography—though it embodies an equally experimental spirit. The same could be said for Reid's lissome arco on the exotica tinged travelogue "Shadow Boxers Delight," while the brisk scuffle between Ward's sinuous alto and Laubrock's bristling tenor on the frenetic swinger "2000 West Erie" draws obvious inspiration from the same deep well of jazz history favored by Herman "Sonny" Blount.
The final half of the record ebbs and flows like an extended suite; the angular bop motifs of "Forget B" highlight Adasiewicz and Laubrock's unfettered verve, segueing into the incandescent pointillism of "Grow Lights," which is dominated by Abrams' lyrical bass. The dramatic finale "Old Science" pits Halvorson's spidery fretwork against Reid's serrated double-stops before culminating in a climactic excursion from Ward's trenchant alto that illuminates the potential of future endeavors—subtly inspired by past accomplishments.
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