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The Hartford Jazz Society presents the 57th Anniversary Jazz & Blues Cruise on the Connecticut River, Saturday, September 15 2018. A seven hour jazz and blues party, down the Connecticut River to Long Island Sound and back! Two live bands bring continuous music throughout the day.
Our first compilation featuring members of The Harlem Sessions. This series aims to highlight the flourishing young talent we meet through our live jam sessions, alongside Marc Cary and other mentors and peers. We feature original compositions from The Ensemble as well as from individual members, alongside our favorite songs and compositions that we have grown to love from our weekly menu.
releases September 7, 2018
Marc Cary - piano, fender rhodes, synths
Diego Ramirez - drums
Endea Owens - bass
Dan Chimielinski- bass
Jackie Gage - vocals
Sunny Jain - dhol drum
Duane Eubanks - trumpet
Milton Freeman - percussion
Ahmad Cary - guitar
A key progenitor of Senegalese dance music, Abdou Mboup has made his mark internationally collaborating with greats like Hugh Masekela, Jean Luc Ponty, Pharoah Sanders Tom Tom Club, Randy Weston, Manu Dibango, Michel Petrucciani, Richard Galliano, Michel Portal, Claude Nougaro, Didier Malherbe, Johnny Clegg, Bill Laswell, Angeilque Kidjo, Nina Simone, Toots Thielemans, Jon Lurie, Africa Bambata, Chico Freeman, Craig Harris, David Murray, Joe Zawinul Syndicate, Bob Stewart, Joe Chambers, Buster Williams, Harry Belafonte, George Cables, Ron Carter, Wycliffe Gordon, Steve Turre, Jon Faddis, Billy Higgins, Ronny Jordan, Carla Cook, Kenny Barron, Jason Moran, Regina Carter, Joe Lovano and Elio Villafranca .I was blessed the day he came to my house and laid down this incredible piece. A true Urban Griot (turned GoGo!) Enjoy!
Following on from studio releases UNITE and NGGR Please, and live recording Captured Live in Brazil, Indigenous People Captured Live In Anacostia is now available for the first time on Bandcamp.
A star-studded, surprisingly eclectic lineup including Laurie Anderson, Mark Kozelek, Emily Haines, Nels Cline, Bill Muray, Steve Buscemi, Triumph The Insult Comic Dog, Gina Gershon, and more assembled on Thursday, Bob Dylan’s 77th birthday, to stage Tomorrow Is A Long Time, a freewheelin’ tribute to the Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan era. Organized by producer Hal Willner and featuring a backing house band that included a four-piece horn section, cello and violin, keyboards, and two percussionists, the concert, held at New York City’s Town Hall, was a song-for-song recreation of Dylan’s April 12, 1963 concert at the same venue ahead of the release of his iconic second album a month later.
Bob Dylan’s 77th birthday was celebrated with a kinetic reimagining of his 1963 solo concert at New York’s Town Hall. Titled Tomorrow Is A Long Time, the May 24 event produced by Hal Willner featured a slew of talented guests — among them: contemporary performers like The Milk Carton Kids, Emily Haines and Teddy Thompson, 60’s survivors like Geoff Muldaur and Bob Neuwirth, poetess Anne Waldman and savvy stage performers like Gina Gershon, Steve Buscemi and Bill Murray — and followed the original concert’s set list, providing ardent, idiosyncratic musical settings for Dylan’s songs with barely a hint of nostalgia. Musical Director Steven Bernstein and the Town Hall Ensemble led the tribute, which was filled with humor, social commentary and an impressive range of musical styles.
While Dylan’s original concert was a solo acoustic affair, the brawny Town Hall Ensemble contained a number of amazing musicians including bandleader Bernstein on trumpet, Wilco-guitarist Nels Cline, keyboardist Marc Cary and violinist Zach Brock. Enjoying a full assortment strings, horns and a badass rhythm section, the Ensemble infused the varied guest performances with funk and Latin rhythms, playing jazz, soul and rock as well as some more traditional folkie terrain.