Category: Alternative

Up Thing - Anthony Braxton - I Grandi Del Jazz (Vinyl, LP)


  1. The first release of the 'first series' was in April with "Count Basie" ("Le Big Bands" category), which on the back of the cover featured the "I Grandi del Jazz" program, divided into 10 categories, and the written "In 80 dischi tutto il Jazz dalle origini alle avanguardie".
  2. Anthony Braxton Format: Vinyl. out of 5 stars 6 ratings. Anthony Braxton was first documented as a player in on Muhal Richard Abrams' Levels and Degrees of Light (DMK ) Nine months of gestation produced this, his first recording as a leader. Un cd fondamentale per capire l'evoluzione del jazz e in generale della storia di 5/5(6).
  3. I love Anthony Braxton in quite a different way to the sometimes distrust and disengagement I can feel with many other free jazz and free improv artists. Maybe, for me this has more to do with the fact that the first album of his I heard, the Quartet in Dortmund .
  4. Anthony Braxton/ Derek Bailey Victo Victo (label) Jazz (CD, LP) We realize that there are many different interpretations of the standard grades used for pre-owned vinyl record albums & CD, so we thought we'd offer you the ones that we are working with, so you have an idea what we mean when we give the grade for a non-new item on our pages.
  5. Anthony Braxton (born June 4, ) is an American composer, musician, and philosopher.[1] Braxton has released well over albums since the s. Among the array of instruments he plays are the sopranino, soprano, C-melody, F mezzo-soprano, E-flat alto, baritone, bass, and contrabass saxophones; the E-flat, B-flat, and contrabass clarinets; and the piano. He used to play flute andalto.
  6. Anthony Braxton discography and songs: Music profile for Anthony Braxton, born 4 June Genres: Avant-Garde Jazz, Free Jazz, Free Improvisation. Albums include For Alto, 3 Compositions of New Jazz, and Saxophone Improvisations Series F.
  7. 3 Compositions resonated with the aesthetic being forged on these late ’60s albums. This was a radical new sound in free jazz, paring back the unrelenting energy and frenzied blowing sessions that had become de rigueur in favor of space, extreme dynamics, humor, and versatility in both instrumentation and style. Ironically, given the chilly reception with which this scene was greeted at the.
  8. For one thing, Braxton rejects the notion that his music must have a constant drumbeat. Instead - he plays drums occasionally, more for the sound of it than as rhythmic support. Braxton uses many "sounds" - a whistle, a bell, a human voice, a harmonica, etc - they all contribute to the overall sound.5/5(6).

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