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McCoy Tyner Plays John Coltrane - Live at the Village Vanguard

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Reseña de álbum

Wow, here's a first (or so it seems) — a tribute to sax legend John Coltrane that doesn't include his arrangement of "My Favorite Things." Working with his trio featuring bassist George Mraz and drummer Al Foster at New York's Village Vanguard, the pianist instead chose a mix of well-known Coltrane gems like "Naima" (which begins cool and moody, and then heats up into a booming, improvisational jam and — dare it be said when talking about traditional jazz? — funk explosion) and "Afro Blue (in a strolling, slightly melancholy take with Tyner gliding over Foster's swift brushes). "Moment's Notice" is wacky and wild from the start, a primer on the power of freeform and swing; Tyner's improv ability has never been more intensely realized. After that, the 12 minutes of the mid-tempo "Crescent" come as a slight letdown despite some booming low-register chord pounding and an increasingly throbbing bassline. "After the Rain" is a somber interlude, while Billy Eckstine's "I Want to Talk About You" is like a cheerful ray of dancing sunlight after the gloom is gone. Like many great live jazz dates these days, the music was recorded direct to two-track analog tape, with no mixing or editing. The show on September 23, 1997, was to celebrate Coltrane's 71st birthday, and this recording brings listeners so joyfully close that they can almost blow out the candles themselves.

Reseñas de clientes

McCoy Tyner Plays John Coltrane

This is a concert I would give anything to have attended. "Mr. Day" is a must hear for me very often. A great night to have been at the Village Vanguard.

Can't stop listening

I have seen McCoy many times and I can't stop listening to this album. It's live and it reminds me of all those great performances.

From one master to another

The obvious reverence Tyner has for his band-mate Coltrane is elicited in his top notch technical playing but also in the way that he retools classics in his own style while retaining their original intent. McCoy's decision to make Afro Blue the title track of his newest album should seal the deal - get this one first.


Nacido/a: Philadelphia, PA, 11 de diciembre de 1938

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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