Category: Classic Rock

Tenor Madness - Roby Pantall Jazz Trio - Elysian Fields (CD, Album)

Comments

  1. Sharan says:
    “Tenor Madness” is a Bb blues written by the great tenor saxophonist Sonny Rollins. It is also the title track of his hit record “Tenor Madness” which was recorded on May 24th, This tune is also the only recording that Sonny Rollins and John Coltrane ever .
  2. Tetaur says:
    Mar 11,  · Another fine Jazz Blues recorded on the same session (3 March ), what you play is what you get, the good spirit and love for the Music was there and that's all .
  3. Tygogami says:
    Tenor Madness was the recording that, once and for all, established Newk as one of the premier tenor saxophonists, an accolade that in retrospect, has continued through six full decades and gives an indication why a young Rollins was so well liked, as his fluency, whimsical nature, and solid construct of melodies and solos gave him the title of 9/
  4. Samuzilkree says:
    Tenor Madness, Chicago, Illinois. likes. Tenor Madness is a Chicago band mixing funk, latin and world music with jazz. We showcase unique, original compositions and intriguing covers.
  5. Faerisar says:
    Sonny Rollins: Tenor Madness: Jazz Ensemble: Score and Parts Jazz Ensemble [Score and Parts] Hal Leonard. Using tenor and baritone saxes to do the heavy lifting here is a fun chart on this Sonny Rollins classic. Mark also uses clever ensemble interludes and a shout chorus to round out this swingin arrangement. Instrumental Album Tenor.
  6. Vizil says:
    Exchange of full music albums in MP3 format. MP3 Trade, DVD-R trade. Обмен MP3 DVD DIVX DVD-R.
  7. Mikaramar says:
    Jazz quartets and quintets (1st work). Originally issued as Prestige: LP in Program notes by Ira Gitler on container insert. Performer(s): Sonny Rollins, tenor sax ; "Philly" Joe Jones, drums ; Red Garland, piano ; Paul Chambers, bass ; John Coltrane, tenor sax (in the 1st work). Event notes: Recorded May 24, in New York.
  8. Tojakinos says:
    At one time, the tenor sax was the “guitar” of today’s modern music. It was the “gun” that most slingers played in order to show who was the cock of the walk. Sometime in the early 60s, the electric guitar took over, with today’s heroes in both jazz and rock/blues being six stringers. Still, there’s a .

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