Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra - It's Time album flac
- Bass – Art Davis
- Chorus Master, Conductor – Coleridge Perkinson*
- Drums, Composed By, Orchestrated By – Max Roach
- Engineer – George Piros
- Mastered By [Re-recording And Mastering] – Rudy Van Gelder
- Piano – Mal Waldron
- Producer – Bob Thiele
- Reissue Producer, Liner Notes [Sleeve Notes] – Michael Cuscuna
- Remastered By [Digitally Remastered] – Erick Labson
- Tenor Saxophone – Clifford Jordan
- Trombone – Julian Priester
- Trumpet – Richard Williams
- Vocals, Written-By – Abbey Lincoln (tracks: 6)
- Written-By – Max Roach
NotesRecorded at Fine Recording Studio, New York City, on February 15 (tracks 1, 4), February 26 (tracks 2, 5), February 27 (tracks 3, 6), 1962.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 4988053601213
- Rights Society: JASRAC
|A-16||Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra||It's Time (LP, Album, Mono)||Impulse!||A-16||US||1962|
|AS-16||Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra||It's Time (LP, Album, Gat)||Impulse!||AS-16||US||1975|
|A-16 MCA 29053||Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra||It's Time (LP, Album, RE)||Impulse!||A-16 MCA 29053||US||1980|
|A-16, 841 970 BY||Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra||It's Time (LP, Album)||Impulse!, Philips||A-16, 841 970 BY||Netherlands||1962|
|AS-16||Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra||It's Time (LP, Album, Gat)||Impulse!||AS-16||US||1962|
Max Roach and his chorus and orchestra - It's Time. Richard Williams, Clifford Jordan, Julian Priester, Mal Waldron, Art Davis, Coleridge Perkinson.
Купите на выгодных условиях!
Give Your Opinion on It's Time. Staff & Contributors // Site Forum // Contact us. Bands:.
It's Time Scans ou. pg in 0. pg back. jpg in 0. pg c. pg Max Roach - It's Time. Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra - It's Time (1962) - 1996, FLAC (image+. Download via torrent Download via magnet.
They Say It's Wonderful. Charlie Parker - Crazeology, Crazeology II - 3 Ways Of Playing A Chorus (Dial 1034). Miles Davis, trumpet; . Johnson, trombone; Charlie Parker, alto sax; Duke Jordan, piano; Tommy Potter, bass; Max Roach, drums. WOR Studios, NYC, December 17, 1947. Crazeology II - 3 Ways Of Playing A Chorus. Charlie Parker, Vol. 4 (Dial LP 207). Clifford Brown, Max Roach - Brown And Roach Incorporated (EmArcy MG 36008). Harold Land, tenor sax; Richie Powell, piano; George Morrow, bass; Max Roach, drums. Count Basie With His All Time Great Orchestra (Hall Of Fame JG 629). Clifford Brown, trumpet; Harold Land, tenor sax; Richie Powell, piano; George Morrow, bass; Max Roach, drums. Carnegie Hall", NYC, May 6, 1955.
In 1966, with his album Drums Unlimited (which includes several tracks that are entirely drum solos) he demonstrated that drums can be a solo instrument able to play theme, variations, and rhythmically cohesive phrases. Roach described his approach to music as "the creation of organized sound. The track "The Drum Also Waltzes" was often quoted by John Bonham in his Moby Dick drum solo and revisited by other drummers, including Neil Peart and Steve Smith. Bill Bruford performed a cover of the track on the 1985 album Flags. 1977 : Max Roach Quartet Live In Amsterdam – It's Time (Baystate). 1977 : Solos (Baystate). 1977 : Streams of Consciousness (Baystate) – duo with Dollar Brand. 1995 : Max Roach with the New Orchestra of Boston and the So What Brass Quintet (Blue Note Records). 1999 : Beijing Trio (Asian Improv). 2002 : Friendship – (with Clark Terry) (Columbia).
Listen to music from Max Roach like Equipoise, Lonesome Lover & more. Find the latest tracks, albums, and images from Max Roach. A pioneer of bebop, Roach went on to work in many other styles of music, and is generally considered alongside the most important drummers in history. He worked with many famous jazz musicians, including Coleman Hawkins, Dizzy Gillespie, Charlie Parker, Miles Davis, Duke Ellington, Thelonious Monk, Charles Mingus, Billy Eckstine, Stan Getz, Sonny Rollins, Eric Dolphy and Booker Little.
This site provides information about the artist Max Roach His Chorus And Orchestra the ability to download.
It featured his regular performing quartet, with personnel as above, except Tyrone Brown replaced Hill; this quartet joined "The Uptown String Quartet", led by his daughter Maxine Roach, featuring Diane Monroe, Lesa Terry and Eileen Folson. Another ensemble was the "So What Brass Quintet", a group comprising five brass instrumentalists and Roach, no chordal instrument, no bass player. Roach's most significant innovations came in the 1940s, when he and jazz drummer Kenny Clarke devised a new concept of musical time. By playing the beat-by-beat pulse of standard 4/4 time on the "ride" cymbal instead of on the thudding bass drum, Roach and Clarke developed a flexible, flowing rhythmic pattern that allowed soloists to play freely. The new approach also left space for the drummer to insert dramatic accents on the snare drum, "crash" cymbal and other components of the trap set.
The post-Clifford Brown quintet that drummer Max Roach led tends to get overlooked, but it actually ranked up there with the Jazz Messengers and the Horace Silver Quintet in the late '50s. With tenor saxophonist Sonny Rollins becoming a stronger soloist month by month (he was arguably the top tenor in jazz at the time) and veteran trumpeter Kenny Dorham in prime form, Roach was able to stretch himself; the obscure pianist Billy Wallace and bassist George Morrow completed the group.