8 thoughts on “ Composition No 23J - Anthony Braxton Featuring John Lindberg - Six Duets (1982) (CD, Album) ”

  1. Anthony Braxton - Composition 98 (hatART (Swi) ) Anthony Braxton - Composition No. 96 (Leo Records (E) LR ) Anthony Braxton - Six Compositions - Quartet (Antilles AN ) Anthony Braxton, John Lindberg - Six Duets () (CECMA Records (It) CECMA ) Anthony Braxton - Four Compositions (Quartet) (Black Saint (It) BSR.
  2. Apr 24,  · Anthony Braxton – Quintet (Tristano) New Braxton House NBH Seven CDs. Review-Essay by Alexander Hawkins)This second of three review-essays in which pianist/composer Alexander Hawkins considers recent major works by Anthony Braxton in depth: Anthony Braxton’s output as a composer is prodigious and revolutionary; but it’s only .
  3. Jan 30,  · Kaoru Abe - Live At Gaya Vol. 5 CD Anthony Braxton - Composition No. CD Anthony Braxton - Composition No. CD Anthony Braxton - 4 Compositions (Washington) 2CD Anthony Braxton with John Lindberg - Six Duets () CD Nine Horses - Money For All CD Evan Parker & Barry Guy - Obliquities CD Ruinzhatova - Line In Somewhere CD.
  4. Anthony Braxton: 9 Compositions by Marc Medwin, published on April 9, Find thousands reviews at All About Jazz!
  5. Jan 11,  · Originally inspired by classes Mr. Braxton took on Native American ritual music, his early “Ghost Trance Music” pieces — like Composition No. , from — featured purposely wandering.
  6. Anthony Braxton, John Lindberg - Six Duets () (CECMA Records (It) CECMA ) Anthony Braxton, alto sax, E-flat sopranino sax, clarinet; John Lindberg, bass. Natali Sound Studios, Florence, Italy, July 19,
  7. Chicago's saxophonist Anthony Braxton () was the "creative" musician who displayed the most obvious affinity with western classical music, scoring chamber music (both for solo instrument and for small ensembles), as well as orchestral music, that seemed aimed at extending the vocabulary of European music rather than the vocabulary of jazz music.
  8. A consistently adventurous trumpeter who has stuck to playing avant-garde jazz and classical music throughout his career, Leo Smith's dry, introverted style (which makes extensive use of space) is a strong contrast to the more jubilant flights of his AACM peer Lester Bowie. Smith originally played drums, mellophone, and French horn before settling on trumpet.

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