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Album Review

George Garzone is a very versatile tenor saxophonist who can play both inside and outside. This particular recording finds Garzone sticking mostly to standards (including "Spring Can Really Hang You Up the Most," "Night and Day," "What Is This Thing Called Love," and "Nature Boy"), plus two of his originals and one song by guitarist Chuck Loeb. Garzone is featured with up to six other players (including pianist David Kikoski, bassist Eddie Gomez, and drummer Lenny White), and there are two vocals for Luciana Souza. Garzone's warm tone and unpredictable style (he occasionally hints at going outside) keep this music stimulating. Well worth checking out.

Biography

Born: 23 September 1950 in Boston, MA

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '90s, '00s

A powerful tenor saxophonist whose adventurous flights with his longtime band the Fringe have made him a legend in the Boston area, George Garzone has spent most of his life as a jazz educator. He began on the tenor when he was six, played in a family band, and attended music school in Boston. Garzone first formed his trio the Fringe (a group that in the mid-'90s also included founding member Bob Gullotti on drums and bassist John Lockwood) back in 1972. In addition, Garzone has guested in many situations,...
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Alone, George Garzone
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  • 9,99 €
  • Genres: Jazz, Music
  • Released: 22 August 1995

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