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Tomorrow's Hours

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Album Review

Guitarist Joshua Breakstone pays tribute to Wes Montgomery on this set, performing eight of the late guitarist's compositions plus his own "Tomorrow's Hours." Montgomery was not really known as a composer, although the songs that Breakstone has chosen are mostly pretty inventive, even if few (other than "Twisted Blues" and "Jingles") are that well-known. Joined by bassist Earl Sauls and drummer Keith Copeland, Breakstone emulates Montgomery's style in a few spots (utilizing octaves a little more than usual), but mostly plays in his own complementary voice. The music is straight-ahead and swinging and is as easily recommended as all of Joshua Breakstone's recordings.


Born: 22 July 1955 in Elizabeth, NJ

Genre: Jazz

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

A fine bop-based guitarist, Joshua Breakstone discovered jazz when he was 14. He studied for several years with Sal Salvador, yet at the time was gigging regularly with a rock group. He attended Berklee, and in 1977, toured Canada with the reed player Glen Hall, making his recording debut on Hall's Sonora release. During and after teaching guitar at the Rhode Island Conservatory of Music (1979-1981), Breakstone worked in New York with Warne Marsh, Emily Remler, Dave Schnitter, and Vic Juris. In 1983,...
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Tomorrow's Hours, Joshua Breakstone
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  • 9,99 €
  • Genres: Jazz, Music, Hard Bop
  • Released: 09 March 2002

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