iTunes

Der iTunes Store wird geöffnet.Falls iTunes nicht geöffnet wird, klicken Sie auf das iTunes Symbol im Dock oder auf dem Windows Desktop.Progress Indicator
Der iBooks Store wird geöffnet.Falls iBooks nicht geöffnet wird, klicken Sie im Dock auf die iBooks-App.Progress Indicator
iTunes

iTunes is the world's easiest way to organize and add to your digital media collection.

iTunes wurde auf Ihrem Computer nicht gefunden. Jetzt iTunes laden, um Hörproben von Buddy Tate Meets Abdullah Ibrahim (Remastered) von Abdullah Ibrahim & Buddy Tate abzuspielen und diese Titel zu kaufen.

iTunes ist schon installiert? Klicken Sie auf „Ich habe iTunes“, um es jetzt zu öffnen.

I Have iTunes Gratis-Download
iTunes für Mac + PC

Buddy Tate Meets Abdullah Ibrahim (Remastered)

Öffnen Sie iTunes, um Hörproben zu wählen und Musik zu kaufen und zu laden.

Albenrezension

Initially a meeting between swing tenor saxophonist Buddy Tate and post-bop pianist Abdullah Ibrahim (still widely known as Dollar Brand in 1977 when this CD was recorded), this seems like a possible misfire. Instead, it proves to be an inspiration, as each player taught the other new music and they successfully blended their disparate jazz backgrounds into one outstanding album. The first track, "Goduka Mfundi," is particularly interesting; it's an original by Ibrahim that Tate and the rhythm section (drummer Roy Brooks and bassist Cecil McBee) had just learned prior to recording it, and the composer sits out this hypnotic African groove tune. The pianist's other original is the tasty blues "Heyt Mazurki." Tate's quick tutoring of Ibrahim also pays off huge dividends, as "Doggin' Around" is the most smoking performance of the date, while "Just You, Just Me" proves to be a unique mix of swing and African jazz. The remaining two quartet tracks are familiar turf to all parties. Tate's soulful tone recalls Ben Webster in "Poor Butterfly," though Ibrahim clearly steals the show with his well-disguised, dreamy introduction to Duke Ellington's "In a Sentimental Mood." At this point Tate had to leave for a gig, and the date was completed as a trio. "Shrimp Boats," a piece that Ibrahim recorded on several different occasions, is slow to develop but a very infectious chant-like work. The pianist actual chants along with the almost Middle Eastern-sounding introduction that eventually unfolds into John Lewis' well-known "Django"; in fact, this ten-plus minute piece is nearly over by the time they segue into its theme, following McBee's terrific arco bass solo and Brooks' superb drum solo. It's a shame there wasn't an encore meeting between Ibrahim and Tate following the making of this memorable disc.

Biografie

Geboren: 09. Oktober 1934 in Cape Town, South Africa

Genre: Jazz

Jahre aktiv: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

The melodic sounds of South Africa are fused with the improvisation of jazz and the technical proficiency of classical music by South Africa-born pianist Dollar Brand or, as he's called himself since converting to Islam in 1968, Abdullah Ibrahim. Since attracting international acclaim as a member of the Jazz Epistles, one of South Africa's first jazz bands, Ibrahim has continued to explore new ground with his imaginative playing. Exposed to a variety of music as a youngster, including traditional...
Komplette Biografie
Buddy Tate Meets Abdullah Ibrahim (Remastered), Abdullah Ibrahim
In iTunes ansehen

Kundenbewertungen

Wir haben noch nicht genügend Bewertungen erhalten, um einen Durchschnittswert für diesen Artikel anzeigen zu können.

Einflüsse

Fans

Zeitgenossen