Повторите попытку позже. Опубликовано: 27 сент. 2015 г. The Dave Brubeck Quartet - Time Out - 1959. 01 - Blue Rondo A La Turk (00:00) 02 - Strange Meadow Lark (06:51) 03 - Take Five (14:16) 04 - Three To Get Ready (19:42) 05 - Kathy's Waltz (25:08) 06 - Everybody's Jumpin' (29:59) 07 - Pick Up Sticks (34:24). Dave Brubeck – piano Paul Desmond – alto saxophone Eugene Wright – bass Joe Morello – drums.
Time Out is a studio album by the American jazz group the Dave Brubeck Quartet, released in 1959 on Columbia Records. Recorded at Columbia's 30th Street Studio in New York City, it is based upon the use of time signatures that were unusual for jazz such as 98, 64 and 54. The album is a subtle blend of cool and West Coast jazz. It peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard pop albums chart, and has been certified platinum by the RIAA.
Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей The Dave Brubeck Quartet. Brubeck Time should command much more attention that it’s received, as it’s one of Dave’s more laidback albums, filled with a sense of coolness and evenhanded depth. The album was intended as an experiment using musical styles Brubeck discovered abroad while on a United States Department of State sponsored tour of Eurasia, such as when he observed in Turkey a group of street musicians performing a traditional Turkish folk song that was played in 9/8 time, a rare meter for Western music
Dave Brubeck's defining masterpiece, Time Out is one of the most rhythmically innovative albums in jazz history, the first to consciously explore time signatures outside of the standard 4/4 beat or 3/4 waltz time. It was a risky move - Brubeck's record company wasn't keen on releasing such an arty project, and many critics initially roasted him for tampering with jazz's rhythmic foundation. But for once, public taste was more advanced than that of the critics.
In 1959, the Dave Brubeck Quartet recorded Time Out, an album about which the record label was enthusiastic but which they were nonetheless hesitant to release. Featuring the cover art of S. Neil Fujita, the album contained all original compositions, almost none of which were in common time: 9 8, 5 4, 3 4, and 6 4 were used, inspired by Eurasian folk music they experienced during their 1958 Department of State sponsored tour. Time Out was followed by several albums with a similar approach, including Time Further Out: Miro Reflections (1961), using more 5 4, 6 4, and 9 8, plus the first attempt at 7 4; Countdown-Time in Outer Space (dedicated to John Glenn, 1962), featuring 11 4 and more 7 4; Time Changes (1963), with much 3.
The Dave Brubeck Quartet's 1959 album Time Out changed the sound of jazz and American music. Brubeck's experimentation with meter, harmony and even Turkish rhythms eventually earned him the cover of Time Magazine; the first jazz musician to achieve such a feat . Advanced Piano Solos Encyclopedia, Volume 1. Arr. Tom Roed.
The Dave Brubeck Quartet was an American modern jazz group formed in San Francisco in 1951 by jazz pianist Dave Brubeck (1920-2012). In what became known as the band's classic line-up, the band featured Joe Morello (1928–2011) on drums, Eugene Wright on bass, and Paul Desmond (1924-1977) on saxophone. The band remains best-known for their use of odd time signatures, and were a premier group in the cool jazz movement.
But then the Dave Brubeck Quartet took a look at old 4/4 and added one to make it 5/4 and to take the jazz world for a spin. There were cries that Brubeck was tampering with the old jazz formula. But listening to any of these songs, the quartet can swing. Blue Rondo À la Turk mixes up a wild 9/8 time intro from Brubeck to a swinging 4/4 for the whole band, and then the band switches off between the two flawlessly.