This album has an average beat per minute of 117 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 86/137 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Album starts at 127BPM, ends at BPM (-127), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Ben Wendel.
Ben Wendel is a musical sponge, an organic byproduct of his own creative nature. Frame is a musical snapshot of a creative moment in time for a prolific composer, unique instrumentalist and jazz visionary. Conventional labels to Wendel's music do not apply here nor should they. Ben Wendel is the epitome of the evolving artist and the future for jazz saxophone. Saxophonist Ben Wendel has an extensive discography under his belt, yet his album Frame is only his second record, after 2009’s Simple Song, as a leader
1. Ben Wendel - - Chorale. 2. Ben Wendel - - Clayland. 3. Ben Wendel - - Con Alma. 4. Ben Wendel - - Backbou. 5. Ben Wendel - - Jean and Renata. 6. Ben Wendel - - Blocks. 7. Ben Wendel - - Frame. 8. Ben Wendel - - Leaving. 9. Ben Wendel - - Julia. Ben Wendel - Frame (2012)/ - . 0. Ben Wendel - Frame (2012)/audiochecker. Ben Wendel - Frame (2012)/Ben Wendel-Frame. Ben Wendel - Frame (2012)/01 - Chorale. Ben Wendel - Frame (2012)/05 - Jean and Renata.
Ben Wendel (born in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada) is a Canadian-American jazz saxophonist, composer, bassoonist, and pianist. He is best known for being a founding member of the Grammy-nominated group Kneebody. He has also performed as a leader or sideman with artists such as Snoop Dogg, Ignacio Berroa, Daedelus, Taylor Eigsti, and Tigran Hamasyan. Grammy nominated saxophonist Ben Wendel was born in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada and raised in Los Angeles
Bassoon – Ben Wendel (tracks: 1, 3, 7, 12). Drums – Eric Harland. Guitar – Gilad Hekselman. Producer, Composed By, Arranged By – Ben Wendel. Saxophone, Effects – Ben Wendel.
Album · 2011 · 10 Songs. 10 Songs, 48 Minutes. Released: 5 Jun 2011. 2011 Ben van Gelder. More By Ben van Gelder. See All. Among Verticals.
Chris Lightcap’s Bigmouth. Fifteen years ago, the bassist Chris Lightcap released an auspicious debut album, Lay-Up, involving a nonstandard quartet configuration with two tenor saxophones up front. Mr. Lightcap still hasn’t exhausted that format: Epicenter (Clean Feed), due out on Wednesday, is his fourth album to feature it - and by and large his best, which is saying something. It comprises a batch of tunes Mr. Lightcap wrote as a commission, New York: Lost and Found, tailored to Bigmouth, his longtime band.