Sonny Rollins Meets Dizzy Gillespie

Posted on 23 de octubre de 2020
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Bret’s 10 Favorite Sonny Rollins Recordings

Saxophone Colossus
https://amzn.to/2R53uAl

Way Out West
https://amzn.to/2CVzMe2

The Bridge
https://amzn.to/2S0MYCB

A Night at the Village Vanguard
https://amzn.to/2CVk3vx

Thelonious Monk and Sonny Rollins
https://amzn.to/2PJMdfw

Tenor Madness
https://amzn.to/2R54hkN

Freedom Suite
https://amzn.to/2CVkaHt

Don’t Stop the Carnival
https://amzn.to/2NQFRt6

The Sound of Sonny
https://amzn.to/2CVkZ31

Sonny Rollins Omnibook
https://amzn.to/2CVKWzu

Sonny Rolins Transcriptions
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Dizzy Gillespie, Sonny Rollins, Hank Jones, Rufus Reid, Mickey Roker in a rare 1987 musical meeting of the minds.
Bebop or bop is a style of jazz developed in the early to mid-1940s in the United States, which features songs characterized by a fast tempo, complex chord progressions with rapid chord changes and numerous changes of key, instrumental virtuosity, and improvisation based on a combination of harmonic structure, the use of scales and occasional references to the melody.
Bebop developed as the younger generation of jazz musicians expanded the creative possibilities of jazz beyond the popular, dance-oriented swing style with a new «musician’s music» that was not as danceable and demanded close listening.[1] As bebop was not intended for dancing, it enabled the musicians to play at faster tempos. Bebop musicians explored advanced harmonies, complex syncopation, altered chords, extended chords, chord substitutions, asymmetrical phrasing, and intricate melodies. Bebop groups used rhythm sections in a way that expanded their role. Whereas the key ensemble of the swing era was the big band of up to fourteen pieces playing in an ensemble-based style, the classic bebop group was a small combo that consisted of saxophone (alto or tenor), trumpet, piano, double bass, and drums playing music in which the ensemble played a supportive role for soloists. Rather than play heavily arranged music, bebop musicians typically played the melody of a song (called the «head») with the accompaniment of the rhythm section, followed by a section in which each of the performers improvised a solo, then returned to the melody at the end of the song.
Some of the most influential bebop artists, who were typically composer-performers, are: tenor sax players Dexter Gordon, Sonny Rollins, and James Moody; alto sax player Charlie Parker; trumpeters Fats Navarro, Clifford Brown, and Dizzy Gillespie; pianists Bud Powell, Mary Lou Williams, and Thelonious Monk; electric guitarist Charlie Christian, and drummers Kenny Clarke, Max Roach, and Art Blakey.

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