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Reseña de álbum

Those familiar with the dense, percussive style that pianist McCoy Tyner has cultivated since the 1970s onwards may be surprised by what they hear on Inception. Like Reaching Fourth and Nights of Ballads and Blues, this album gives listeners the chance to hear what a very young Tyner sounded like outside the confines of the classic John Coltrane quartet of the early '60s; it reveals a lyrical approach to jazz piano that seems a far cry from Tyner's mature style. The choice of material is fairly evenly split between modal pieces like "Inception" and more harmonically involved tunes like "Speak Low," and the pianist's treatment of both demonstrates the extent to which his early work was rooted in bebop. Tyner had yet to develop the massive orchestral sound and highly distinctive vocabulary of modal licks that would mark his later style, and throughout this album he spins dizzyingly long and singing lines with an exquisitely light touch. The irresistible rush of forward momentum that he maintains on tracks like "Effendi" and "Blues for Gwen" is breathtaking, and there is an exuberant, almost athletic quality to much of his solo work. Bassist Art Davis and drummer Elvin Jones provide superb accompaniment throughout, and they lay a solid rhythmic foundation for Tyner's sparkling melodic flights. The pianist's penchant for drama, which asserts itself more strongly in his later work, is on brief display in the original ballad "Sunset"; his skills as an arranger, though evident on several tracks, are perhaps best illustrated by the intricate contrapuntal treatment of "There Is No Greater Love."

Reseñas de usuarios

One of the Cornerstones of postmodern jazz piano

Sparkling like crystals, McCoy's right hand melodic lines etch acerbic flights of inspiration spurred on by the controlled intensity of Elvin Jones and Art Davis. Over standards and originals McCoy shows the direct evolution from Bud Powell to places harmonically beyond. As are all of the Impulse McCoy trio albums of this period they are among the most studied recordings for most of todays "young" famous jazz pianists. W Heagy.

Hot Trio

I was pleasantly surprised by the sound of the trio. MCcoy is playing some seroius music. But, it's not like the stuff he played with Coltrane. He swings and plays long beautiful lines like a horn player. Dig it!!!


This album is an absolute gem! McCoy sounds incredible throughout. I must single out the fabulous and tasteful drumming of Elvin Jones. I don’t know if I have ever heard him more under control or sounding better, (And that is saying quite a lot!) His brush work is breathtaking.


Nacido(a): 11 de diciembre de 1938 en Philadelphia, PA

Género: Jazz

Años de actividad: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

It is to McCoy Tyner's great credit that his career after John Coltrane has been far from anti-climatic. Along with Bill Evans, Tyner has been the most influential pianist in jazz of the past 50 years, with his chord voicings being adopted and utilized by virtually every younger pianist. A powerful virtuoso and a true original (compare his playing in the early '60s with anyone else from the time), Tyner (like Thelonious Monk) has not altered his style all that much from his early days but he has...
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