Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Lee Konitz with Warne Marsh – Lee Konitz, Warne Marsh on AllMusic – – Altoist Lee. Warne Marsh – Background Music – Music. 1, Topsy. 2, There Will Never Be Another You. 3, I Can’t Get Started. 4, Donna Lee. 5, Two Not One. 6, Don’t Squawk. 7, Ronnie’s Line. 8, Background Music.
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Streams Videos All Posts. Altoist Lee Konitz and tenor-saxophonist Warne Marsh always made for a perfect team. Romantic Evening Sex All Themes. Msrsh padding, understated hybrid of bebop and a kind of baroque counterpoint, it might be a little subdued and doodly-sounding for some. Introspection Late Night Partying. Donna Lee Charlie Parker. Background Music Warne Marsh.
Background Music (Comp. Warne Marsh) by Andrew Littleford Music | Free Listening on SoundCloud
This set is worth searching for, as are all of the Konitz – Marsh collaborations. This page has been archived and is no longer updated. Tracklistings come from MusicBrainz. Find out more wrne our use of this dataand also our policy on profanity Find out more about our use of this data. Clips taken from original discs may contain strong language. Find out more about our use of this dataand also our policy on profanity.
Lee Konitz/ Warne Marsh: London Concert
Marsh sticks mostly to the upper register of his horn, making differentiation even trickier. The young American Mark Turner is one of the few contemporary saxophonists who sounds as if he’s listened to Marsh. If you choose to use this review on your site please link back to this page. BBC Review Backgroind, intelligent improvising that swings – what more could you want? Jazz Latin New Age. A welcome reissue for this session from Lee Konitz and Warne Marsh on alto and tenor respectively.
Find out more about page archiving. Links Reviews available at www. Drinking Backgground Out In Love.
Live at the Montmartre Club: Jazz Exchange, Vol. 1
Moreover they had built up an almost telepathic rapport; when soloing together as on “I Can’t Get Started” it becomes quickly pretty impossible to tell who’s who as their lines curl and fold in on each other. No such complaints here, as support comes from the classic bop rhythm section of Kenny Clarke on drums and Oscar Pettiford on bass.
Even by the mid-’50s when they were not as influenced by Lennie Tristano as previously particularly Konitztheir long melodic lines and unusual tones caused them to stand out from the crowd.
Both saxophonists put in time with Lennie Tristano before becoming inextricably associated with the cool school, and as such were often criticised as being over cerebral or even worse, lacking in swing a heinous crime indeed in the eyes of the jazz police.
Marsh’s own Background Music is a fast cat-and-mouse two-sax scramble, Konitz wraps silvery tracery around Marsh’s theme statement on It’s You Or No-One, Konitz is meditatively inventive on You Go To My Head, and they eventually both play the piece of genuine Bach counterpoint much of the ensemble work has sounded like all along.
Graceful, intelligent improvising that swings – what more could you want?
Introspection Reflection Relaxation Sunday Afternoon. Find out more about our use of this data. Backgruond saxophonists had by this time evolved highly individual vocabularies; Konitz had somehow managed to avoid the influence of Charlie Parker, and Marsh had similarly developed a distinctive voice that owed little to the prevailing tenor tradition except maybe late Lester Young. It’s fascinating to hear them dissect Parker’s “Donna Lee”; Konitz resists the urge to grandstand and somehow his playing maintains its floating, aerated quality even at this baclground tempo; even Clarke’s trademark Klook bomb drops don’t faze him.
Sexy Trippy All Moods.
This is also a London concert featuring Konitz, but from and in partnership with the late Warne Marsh, the extraordinary Californian saxophonist, whose brittle, woody, soprano-sax-like tone on a tenor drawn from Lester Young, but one of the most individual of all spin-offs from him and astonishingly sustained linear inventiveness were unique contributions to jazz that have mostly been overlooked.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Licence. Tristano’s “Two Not One” brings out the best in the duo, it’s fractured, boppish melody provoking a joyous solo from Konitz and an unusually gritty response from Marsh one of his rare excursions to the lower frequencies. But on a repertoire that mostly concentrates on Broadway standards rather than the genre’s high priest Lennie Tristano, there’s some exquisite playing. Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip.
Indeed from the opening “Topsy”, a tune most associated with Count Basie, Clarke and Pettiford display an urgent, warm propulsion which they maintain throughout the session.