- Music Reviews
- September 17, 2021
Three Colored Wall (Tone Tree Music). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
Guitarist Juewett Bostick opens up about his new album Shades of Blu and his musical journey.
Sounds Like Music (Omnivore Recordings ). Review by James Mann.
Too Modern for Me. (Invisible Music Records) Review by Stacey Zering.
The Newest Sound You Never Heard (A-Side Records). Review by James Mann.
Vanished Gardens (Blue Note ). Review by James Mann.
Evolution (Blue Note Records). Review by James Mann.
Better late than never says our editor, James Mann as he gives a brief look at some of the years best.
Greenwich Village of the ’50s and ’60s is brought to life in Izzy Young: Talking Folklore Center. James Mann watches, and wishes he had been there.
The Complete Riverside Recordings (Riverside Records). Review by James Mann.
Lest Melbourne lag behind the trendsetters, Open Mike’s hosts a variety of swell weekly open-mic events. Rose Petralia sat in on a Jazz Jam, but she had beer, not wine.
Lest Melbourne lag behind the trendsetters, Open Mike’s hosts a variety of swell weekly open-mic events. Rose Petralia sat it on a Jazz Jam, but she had beer, not wine.
The Definitive Chick Corea on Stretch and Concord (Stretch Records, Concord Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Know What I Mean? (Riverside). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Anthem (Accretions Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
The Definitive Thelonious Monk on Prestige and Riverside (Concord Music Group). Review by Scott Adams.
Great Performances from 40 Years of Jazz at NEC (New England Conservatory of Music). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Ron MacLean weaves a dream-like reality, exploring detachment and loss in his short story collection Why the Long Face?. S D Green conducts an unconventional interview with the author exploring, in part, technology’s impact on human interaction and contemporary literature. Does it work? You be the judge.
Shelton Hull finds there is much to learn in this collection of conversations with the enigmatic and innovative trumpeter, not nearly as reticient with interviewers as legend has it.
Peter Himmelman’s longevity in the music business is proven, and his reggae-flavored The Pigeons Couldn’t Sleep showcases the versatility and range his success is built on. Ink 19 is pleased to speak with Peter about his new project, his past, and his future.
Shelton Hull went to the Piano competition to catch some great jazz and ended up seeing a screw-job worthy of Bret Hart in Montreal. Here’s how it went down.