This is one of the most highly underrated entries in Coltrane's voluminous catalog. So prolific were those recording dates, they informed no less than five different Coltrane albums on Atlantic. The title could not have been more accurate, as each of the six pieces bear the unmistakable and indelible stamp of Coltrane's early-'60s style
Tenor Saxophone – John Coltrane (tracks: A1, A3 to B3). Notes. Manufactured in the . Released through Rhino Records vinyl only imprint Rhino Vinyl. Like most Rhino reissues - Rhino pressed both an EU version and a US version John Coltrane - Coltrane's Sound. This is the EU pressing. Judging from the matrix nos, plating was done at Record Technology Incorporated(19022) and EU version pressed by Optimal Media GmbH.
This article presents the discography of the jazz saxophonist and band leader John Coltrane (September 23, 1926 – July 17, 1967). Coltrane participated in his first recording sessions while enlisted in the Navy from August 6, 1945, to August 11, 1946. He performed eight numbers in a pickup band that included trumpeter Dexter Culbertson. These were private recordings not made for official release.
John William Coltrane (September 23, 1926 – July 17, 1967) was an American jazz saxophonist and composer. Working in the bebop and hard bop idioms early in his career, Coltrane helped pioneer the use of modes and was at the forefront of free jazz. He led at least fifty recording sessions and appeared on many albums by other musicians, including trumpeter Miles Davis and pianist Thelonious Monk. Over the course of his career, Coltrane's music took on an increasingly spiritual dimension
Artists John Coltrane Coltrane's Sound. Coltrane's Sound John Coltrane. This album has an average beat per minute of 114 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 73/141 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Coltrane's Sound. BPM Profile Coltrane's Sound. Album starts at 112BPM, ends at 137BPM (+25), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by John Coltrane. Both Directions at Once: The Lost Album. A Love Supreme, The Complete Masters. The Art of John Coltrane - The Atlantic Years.
Features Song Lyrics for John Coltrane's Coltrane's Sound album. John Coltrane - Coltrane's Sound Album Lyrics. 2. Body and Soul Lyrics. John Coltrane Lyrics provided by SongLyrics. Do you like this album?
John Coltrane's son Ravi Coltrane on the long-lost recording of his father's that is now seeing the light of day for the first time. The album features what’s considered to be John Coltrane’s classic quartet: McCoy Tyner on piano, Jimmy Garrison on bass and Elvin Jones on drums. The following year that same ensemble would record the Coltrane album most familiar to those who aren’t jazz aficionados, A Love Supreme, in the same room where the listening took place. As guests heard Both Directions, they sat facing the piano Tyner played on both recordings, drinking in the combination of familiar swing and unfamiliar solos and sounds.
John Coltrane’s music can be broken into roughly 3 periods: Vertical (Sheets of Sound). Horizontal (Modal Jazz). Experimental (Free Jazz). And his Sheets of Sound technique falls into the Vertical period which was in the late 1950’s and can be found on albums like: Blue Train. Any other late 1950’s Coltrane album. As we covered in a previous lesson, to improvise vertically means to think in terms of chords and chord progressions – so your solo traces out each individual chord in the progression. While to improvise horizontally means to think in terms of scales, modes and keys – so your solo isn’t tracing out each individual chord, but rather you are just playing a particular scale over the entire progression. The end result can be very similar. A vertical solo can sound exactly the same as a horizontal solo – it’s just a different way of thinking about.