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(Free Jazz) Revolutionary Ensemble - The Psyche - 2002, FLAC (tracks+.cue), lossless

Revolutionary Ensemble - The Psyche
Жанр: Free Jazz
Страна-производитель диска: USA
Год издания: 2002
Издатель (лейбл): Mutable Music
Номер по каталогу: 17514-2
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks+.cue
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 47:13
Источник (релизер): собственный рип с оригинального диска.
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: да
01. Invasion 26:16
02. Hu-man 7:58
03. Collegno 12:48
Лог создания рипа
Exact Audio Copy V1.0 beta 3 from 29. August 2011
EAC extraction logfile from 14. October 2012, 8:15
Revolutionary Ensemble / The Psyche
Used drive : TSSTcorpCDDVDW SH-S222A Adapter: 1 ID: 0
Read mode : Secure
Utilize accurate stream : Yes
Defeat audio cache : Yes
Make use of C2 pointers : No
Read offset correction : 6
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 : Native Win32 interface for Win NT & 2000
Gap handling : Appended to previous track
Used output format : User Defined Encoder
Selected bitrate : 896 kBit/s
Quality : High
Add ID3 tag : No
Command line compressor : C:\Tool\CD\EAC10\FLAC\FLAC.EXE
Additional command line options : -8 -V -T "ARTIST=%artist%" -T "TITLE=%title%" -T "ALBUM=%albumtitle%" -T "DATE=%year%" -T "TRACKNUMBER=%tracknr%" -T "GENRE=%genre%" -T "PERFORMER=%albuminterpret%" -T "COMPOSER=%composer%" %haslyrics%--tag-from-file=LYRICS="%lyricsfile%"%haslyrics% -T "ALBUMARTIST=%albumartist%" -T "ALBUM ARTIST=%albumartist%" -T "DISCNUMBER=%cdnumber%" -T "TOTALDISCS=%totalcds%" -T "TOTALTRACKS=%numtracks%" -T "COMMENT=EAC V1.0 beta 3, Secure Mode, Test & Copy, AccurateRip, FLAC -8" %source% -o %dest%
TOC of the extracted CD
Track | Start | Length | Start sector | End sector
1 | 0:00.00 | 26:21.67 | 0 | 118641
2 | 26:21.67 | 8:02.21 | 118642 | 154812
3 | 34:24.13 | 12:48.71 | 154813 | 212483
Track 1
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Pre-gap length 0:00:02.00
Peak level 99.3 %
Extraction speed 2.3 X
Track quality 100.0 %
Accurately ripped (confidence 1) [9A13BFAB] (AR v1)
Copy OK
Track 2
Filename C:\! UPLOAD\Revolutionary Ensemble - The Psyche (2002) [FLAC] {Mutable Music}\02 - Hu-man.wav
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Peak level 98.2 %
Extraction speed 2.2 X
Track quality 100.0 %
Test CRC EC24E933
Copy CRC EC24E933
Accurately ripped (confidence 1) [4585A15A] (AR v1)
Copy OK
Track 3
Filename C:\! UPLOAD\Revolutionary Ensemble - The Psyche (2002) [FLAC] {Mutable Music}\03 - Collegno.wav
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Peak level 99.1 %
Extraction speed 2.1 X
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Accurately ripped (confidence 1) [3006BCB6] (AR v1)
Copy OK
All tracks accurately ripped
No errors occurred
End of status report
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[0b759ffa] (1/1) Accurately ripped
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Содержание индексной карты (.CUE)
REM COMMENT "ExactAudioCopy v1.0b3"
PERFORMER "Revolutionary Ensemble"
TITLE "The Psyche"
FILE "01 - Invasion.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Invasion"
PERFORMER "Revolutionary Ensemble"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
TITLE "Hu-man"
PERFORMER "Revolutionary Ensemble"
INDEX 00 26:16:74
FILE "02 - Hu-man.wav" WAVE
INDEX 01 00:00:00
TITLE "Collegno"
PERFORMER "Revolutionary Ensemble"
INDEX 00 07:58:71
FILE "03 - Collegno.wav" WAVE
INDEX 01 00:00:00
Доп. информация:
Reissue of RE: Records RE 3117 LP.
Liner notes by John Litweiler, November 2003
In 1970 the idea of revolution was everywhere - the raging war in VietNam, the desperate antiwar protests that erupted, the ongoing civil rights revolution, and the jazz revolution. In New York City, the center of the jazz world, the free jazz scene - "outside" jazz, underground jazz, the avant garde - was highly active. Inflamed by a decade of innovations by the likes of Coleman, Taylor, Coltrane, Ayler, rugged individualists roamed the lofts and small clubs, seeking catharsis in playing fast, exhaustive energy music. One night at a popular club drummer-bandleader Sunny Murray introduced his versatile bassist, Sirone, to Leroy Jenkins, who was becoming known as a new violinist in town; almost immediately the two discussed playing together. They soon formed a trio with, briefly, drummer Frank Clayton; later in 1970 another newcomer to New York, drummer Jerome Cooper, joined the two string players to complete the Revolutionary Ensemble.
This group introduced New York to decided musical advances, many pioneered by Chicago's A.A.C.M. musicians. Ex-Chicagoan Jenkins, who played violin, of all unhyeard-of modern jazz instruments, had formed his concept from classical, swing, blues, and modern elements and had been one of the radicals who discovered new concepts of sound, space, and musical relationships in the late 1960s. Cooper had been a somewhat later Chicago explorer, while Sirone's freedom of motion had grown out of work with the most visionary New Yorkers. Extensive rehearsal led this cooperative trio to a shared, free sense of dynamics, momentum, and form, and a wholly unique sound: their instrumental recombinations yielded a surprising variety of textures and colors. Most of all, these highly sophisticated personalities played together to create an ensemble music even larger than the sum of its parts.
The Revolutionary Ensemble's seven years together were surely fruitful, with many New York City appearances and European tours, too. Audiences responded warmly; among other gigs, they played the Village Vanguard and several dates at the Tin Palace - once, despite a historic snowstorm, that club was packed to hear the Ensemble. Articles and reviews were mainly encouraging, but recordings were a problem: Few companies documented the new music, and too many LPs were badly recorded or pressed. To assure quality control the Revolutionary Ensemble formed RE Records, in 1975, to produce the third of their six albums. The Psyche proved to be the RE label's only album. It was little heard in America, for it was released just in time for a European tour and the artists took the cartons of LPs with them. They sold out the first pressing to European dealers; somehow, the busy trio never had time to order a second pressing.
If you doubt the expressive capacity of stringed instruments, The Psyche should change your mind: Jenkins and Sirone have many ways of bowing and plucking, along with dramatic passages high and low on their instruments. Careful listening and sensitive responses sustain this music; accompaniments to solos grow into intense interplay. The ensemble regularly re-forms into solo, duet, and trio combinations, aided by the players' doubling instruments. Jenkins' mastery of thematic improvisation, including motive recall and motivic transformation, provides an especially valuable unifying element. In "Invasion," hear the opening sustained tones over a rattle (ghostly chains?) that are strained into heated tension, erupting into a fast tempo and three long tones that are Jenkin's solo's cell motive. Another highlight of this disc is the wonderfully conceived, far-ranging violin solo that becomes a colorful violin-bass-drums trio improvisation at the center of "Hu-Man." And don't miss "Col Legno," named for a technique of playing strings with the wood of the bow, which features especially close, intense interplay of violin-bass-piano. There are many other delights in this CD, for these artists are near the peak of their creative powers in The Psyche. Their remarkable realization of the ensemble ideal still is revolutionary, nearly three decades later. For us Americans, it's a joy and a revelation to finally hear this album.
Об альбоме (by Dan Warburton)
If you're lucky enough to own an original vinyl copy of The Psyche, released in 1975, the one and only outing on the Revolutionary Ensemble's own RE label, you'd be well advised to hang on to it. But before you wear it out altogether, buy a copy of this cd reissue. That applies to anybody in fact, as The Psyche reveals the trio violinist/violist Leroy Jenkins, bassist Sirone and drummer/pianist Jerome Cooper at the absolute height of their powers. Despite the images of guerrilla warfare one associates with the epithet, the music these three men made during their seven years together was often lyrical, even sensual, at times even coolly abstract, and always impeccably structured. Check out how Jenkins' delicate viola solo segues into a sensational bass/piano duet midway through "Invasion." Cooper's piano work here is magnificent, Sirone's mighty pizzicatos easily rival the power of early Henry Grimes, and as Cooper returns to his kit, Jenkins' supremely melodic lines soar above.
A violin/bass/drum trio is a fascinating combination; unlike a sax/bass/drum line-up, in which the horn naturally dominates (whether it wants to or not), relegating the other two instruments to the role of mere rhythm section, a violin opens up the group acoustics, allowing the bass to come through more clearly. Which doesn't mean that the drummer has to hold back: Cooper really lets fly. "Hu-man" clearly follows on from "Invasion" without a break, with Cooper's solo forming the transition, and Paul Zinman's digital mastering could perhaps have made this clear by mixing the two tracks together instead of retaining the break presumably a throwback to the original LP side change. Ultimately it's of little consequence though: as the arching pentatonic melody comes roaring in we're off into new territory. As the piece progresses, the musicians move progressively not so much out as up rhythm and harmony loosen (though Jenkins clings obstinately to the composition's modal foundations) and one has the distinct impression the whole band is lifting off. Neither Cooper's drum solo nor the rather peremptory restatement of the theme manages to bring it down.
"Col Legno" means "with the wood," and refers to a technique of playing stringed instruments with the back of the bow (its first and perhaps most celebrated appearance was in Berlioz's Symphonie Fantastique). On Sirone's close-miked bass, this allows an upper line of harmonics to manifest itself, making what on paper would appear to be a somewhat simple line sound remarkably full. Above the bass, Jenkins and Cooper back on the piano swap intricate geometrical plans, until Cooper's f(e)isty clusters push Jenkins further out. Sirone takes up the bow for his solo, which he starts by laying down the kind of drone Phill Niblock would be proud of, and Cooper returns to his kit to insert several judiciously placed punctuation marks. In point of fact it's less of a bass solo than a gradual transition back into the opening riff, bowed this time. Jenkins remains aloft, and Cooper's drum rolls maintain the tension until the final seconds, culminating in a tremolo explosion. Forget the rather drab sound quality and listen to the music: it doesn't come much better than this.
Leroy Jenkins - violin, viola
Sirone - bass
Jerome Cooper - drums, piano
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