(Modal, Cool Jazz) [CD] Eraldo Volonte - Eraldo Volonte Presenta Jazz (Now) in Italy - 1966 (2001), FLAC (tracks+.cue), lossless

(Modal, Cool Jazz) [CD] Eraldo Volonte - Eraldo Volonte Presenta Jazz (Now) in Italy - 1966 (2001), FLAC (tracks+.cue), lossless
Eraldo Volonte - Eraldo Volonte Presenta Jazz (Now) in Italy
Жанр: Modal, Cool Jazz
Носитель: CD
Страна-производитель диска (релиза): Италия
Год издания: 2001
Издатель (лейбл): Rearward/Schema
Номер по каталогу: RW115CD
Аудиокодек: FLAC (*.flac)
Тип рипа: tracks+.cue
Битрейт аудио: lossless
Продолжительность: 44:51
Источник (релизер): wikieup (what)
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: сетевые
01. Eclypso (Volonte) - 7:38
02. Flamingo (Grouya-Anderson) - 7:32
03. Tale (Volonte-Guatelli) - 3:49
04. Ornette (Volonte) - 9:05
05. Explorable (Volonte-Guatelli) - 10:23
06. Mr. Arpo (Volonte) - 6:24
Eraldo Volonte - tenor saxophone
Dino Piana - trombone
Franco D'Andrea - piano
Giovanni Tommaso - double bass
Franco Tonani - drums
Recorded in Milan in February 1966.
Лог создания рипа
Exact Audio Copy V1.0 beta 3 from 29. August 2011
EAC extraction logfile from 15. March 2016, 13:07
Eraldo Volonté / Eraldo Volonté Presenta Jazz (Now) In Italy [2001 Reissue]
Used drive : TSSTcorpDVD-ROM TS-U333B Adapter: 0 ID: 1
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 : 1024 kBit/s
Quality : High
Add ID3 tag : No
Command line compressor : C:\Program Files\Exact Audio Copy\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 "DISCNUMBER=%cdnumber%" -T "TOTALDISCS=%totalcds%" -T "TOTALTRACKS=%numtracks%" -T "COMMENT=%comment%" %source% -o %dest%
TOC of the extracted CD
Track | Start | Length | Start sector | End sector
1 | 0:00.00 | 7:38.32 | 0 | 34381
2 | 7:38.32 | 7:31.73 | 34382 | 68279
3 | 15:10.30 | 3:49.12 | 68280 | 85466
4 | 18:59.42 | 9:04.68 | 85467 | 126334
5 | 28:04.35 | 10:23.15 | 126335 | 173074
6 | 38:27.50 | 6:23.62 | 173075 | 201861
Track 1
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Peak level 100.0 %
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Track quality 100.0 %
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Copy CRC 4AE10F30
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [748E09AC], AccurateRip returned [2A4385FE] (AR v2)
Copy OK
Track 2
Filename C:\EAC Rips\02 - Flamingo.wav
Peak level 100.0 %
Extraction speed 3.4 X
Track quality 100.0 %
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Copy CRC CD319FF5
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [60620809], AccurateRip returned [BF9BB527] (AR v2)
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Track 3
Filename C:\EAC Rips\03 - Tale.wav
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Extraction speed 3.4 X
Track quality 100.0 %
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Copy CRC 670AAD12
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [5F822437], AccurateRip returned [5294E72E] (AR v2)
Copy OK
Track 4
Filename C:\EAC Rips\04 - Ornette.wav
Peak level 100.0 %
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Track quality 100.0 %
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Copy CRC 49B47FE3
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [89683B6A], AccurateRip returned [F85AA477] (AR v2)
Copy OK
Track 5
Filename C:\EAC Rips\05 - Explorable.wav
Peak level 96.2 %
Extraction speed 4.6 X
Track quality 100.0 %
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Copy CRC 336D81C0
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [482A7BC2], AccurateRip returned [ECD7CD8D] (AR v2)
Copy OK
Track 6
Filename C:\EAC Rips\06 - Mr. Arpo.wav
Peak level 81.3 %
Extraction speed 4.1 X
Track quality 99.9 %
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Copy CRC E36C0378
Cannot be verified as accurate (confidence 2) [168A6321], AccurateRip returned [03FE3750] (AR v2)
Copy OK
No tracks could be verified as accurate
You may have a different pressing from the one(s) in the database
No errors occurred
End of status report
==== Log checksum B8B87FFFCBF832C65DDC6228D1E958003C3D6F20C20EA3D743C6A91EC2B64954 ====
Содержание индексной карты (.CUE)
REM COMMENT "ExactAudioCopy v1.0b3"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
TITLE "Jazz (Now) in Italy"
FILE "01 - Eclypso.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Eclypso"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "02 - Flamingo.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Flamingo"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "03 - Tale.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Tale"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "04 - Ornette.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Ornette"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "05 - Explorable.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Explorable"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
FILE "06 - Mr. Arpo.wav" WAVE
TITLE "Mr. Arpo"
PERFORMER "Eraldo Volonte"
INDEX 01 00:00:00
Review by Arrigo Polillo
At the Jazz Festival which took place in Sanremo in March '66, out of the seven bands present only one was Italian; that is of course if you exclude Guido Manusardi, an Italian pianist that has been living in Sweden for years. What I'm talking about is Franco D'Andrea's piano trio with Giorgio Azzolini and Franco Tonani: an excellent trio that I think would have been able to obtain a bigger interest if Eraldo Volontè and Dino Piana had been added to these three excellent musicians. I say this for the simple reason that listening to this record, two or three days after the end of the festival, opened up a new view to me, so to speak. Italian jazz is a really strange thing. Basically it has never existed. From 1925 to now the number of good jazz records that have been made in Italy is only about 100, but nevertheless Italy has always had excellent musicians. To confirm what I have said, all you would need to do is listen to the latest record by Eraldo Volontè, Dino Piana, Franco D'Andrea, Giovanni Tommaso, and Franco Tonani, who are only five out of all of our greatest musicians. Today, if it's possible to count on a group of musicians in Italy, even if restricted, whose product is always one of high quality, it is mainly owed to them and a few others. If I'm not mistaken Eraldo Volontè has been active since 1946 or '47 and has had the most varied experiences by following an evolution that went hand in hand with the evolution of jazz. But Volontè's "suonar moderno"(modern play) has never been forced, and he is no longer the musician that must be � la page "at any cost", because sooner or later it would come out in the open. Volontè is a musician of merit, that deeply "feels" jazz and has a style of his own. In fact I re-listened to a part of the records that Volontè has influenced since 1947 and today I discovered that there exists a foundation that he never moved away from during his evolution. There exists a man with a well defined personality. The rhythmic D'Andrea, Tommaso, and Tonani seem to me to be probably the greatest musicians that Italian jazz can count on today. The third track on side one: "Tale" one of Volontè's compositions, fully demonstrates this. The three tracks on side two: "Ornette", "Explorable", and "Mr. Arpo" dedicated to Arrigo Polillo, are performed in a quintet. In fact, Dino Piana joined in with Volontè, D'Andrea, Tommaso, and Tonani. Piana, as everyone knows, is a product of the radio. It was discovered, in fact, with the first edition of "Coppa del Jazz" (The Jazz Cup) and it was greatly merited to that transmission. Adriano Mazzoletti Eraldo Volontè is a veteran of Italian jazz: he is one of those characters that are always seen wherever there is good jazz to play or listen to. With a difference from many pioneers, however, Volontè has never lost even a shred of his enthusiasm, even if he has been playing professionally for more than a quarter of a century and like almost all of his colleagues, in Italy, has had to adapt and be part of an infinite number of bands playing all types of music. His enthusiasm has kept him young, alive, very alert towards all that happens around him, and it has allowed him to continuously perfect himself, and to refresh his own stile: so much so that today this Milanese saxophone player can easily boast to still be one of the top musicians - that is, one of the most modern, and most up to date musicians of Italian jazz. His 33 r.p.m. eloquently demonstrates this to be true. In these six tracks, almost all of which are composed by him, Volontè gives the best of himself, both as an instrumentalist (on the tenor and soprano sax) and as a leader, by demonstrating that the level reached by our best jazz musicians is most likely envied by very many others outside of Italy. For the recording of this piece, this Milanese sax player brought together again some of the most brilliant Italian soloists: the trombonist Dino Piana, the pianist Franco D'Andrea, the double bassist Giovanni Tommaso, and the drummer Franco Tonani, all of whom came to a perfect understanding straight away despite the difficulty of the tasks given to them by Volontè. What did they want to do? That was soon answered: they wanted to play good moderns style jazz, but not without some audacious trespassing into the territory of the so called "free jazz", and without ever losing themselves in pondered complexities at the draft board. And although they often reminded themselves of the teachings of the great leaders of contemporary jazz (one of the tracks, Ornette, wishes indeed to be a homage to one of these leaders), they have never played any imitation jazz, as often happens in Europe, even when soloists of great class are on the scene. We have mentioned a track, Ornette: it is one of the happiest of this bunch, for the taste and the intelligence with which the Coleman style music is relived and re-suggested, in new and original forms; right after this we would like to remember the absolutely unprejudiced interpretation of a popular ballad from many years ago: Flamingo. But one could keep on mentioning one after another, all of the other pieces contained in this record, each one of which represents something different, something fresh, and something necessary. In front of the commitment that was required of them by the compositions, by the complex harmonies and more generally, by the musical theories of these pieces, all of the five soloists have achieved excellent results. By listening to them, one guesses how they must have been happy to have met each other in the recording room and to have understood one another perfectly. So much so that one hopes that other encounters will be able to follow this one, which has allowed the realization of one of the most mature and significant records recorded in Italy so far.
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