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  1. So I ordered what was supposed to be a CD from Amazon UK, but they sent me an LP, which I can't use. They demand I return it to the UK, and the shipping cost net of their refund is prohibitive, to the point where I would show a further loss. I paid $41.83 total for it (talk about buyer's remorse - it was an indulgence as a birthday present to myself), will sell or trade for best reasonable offer, or will take it to ebay if no legitimate interest here in our neighborhood. PM if interested, and I'm sure we should be able to work something out.
  2. http://www.live365.com/stations/phillycomposers Ostensibly "classical", but I've heard Dave Burrell on here and a lot of things that sound improvisatory in nature (a piece by Gene Coleman that I heard last night last night could have been one of Sun Ra's more "spacey" works, all 30+ minutes of it and right now, RIGHT now they're playing something by Ben Schachter that wouldn't be called anything else but jazz) . Whatever. It's not called "new classical" or "new jazz", just "new music", and from Philadelphia (or so it is claimed). Anyhow, it's a resource, so if you're so inclined, there it is.
  3. You can listen to the first single of this album: https://pietrovalente.bandcamp.com/album/entering-the-new-era-432-hz Then you tell me if I wasn't right!!!
  4. First Edition, Serial Number 996/1000 Purchased new in 2002 as the limited edition was selling out. Unopened CDs. Best offer. --- The six Blue Note dates collected on our new Mosaic set are in a class by themselves; they are pure hard bop in the selection and treatment of the material and in instrumentation with Stanley Turrentine sharing the front line with a trumpet player or trombonist equal to him in talent. We're delighted to offer these excellent but overlooked hard bop sessions. The collection includes: • Comin' Your Way from 1961 with Stanley's brother Tommy on trumpet and the tight, seasoned unit of Horace Parlan, George Tucker and Al Harewood. Given a selection number and listed in catalogs, it was not released at the time. • Jubilee Shout from 1962 with Tommy Turrentine, Sonny Clark, Kenny Burrell, Butch Warren and Al Harewood. The set introduces two previously unissued alternate takes. • A Chip Off The Old Block from 1963, a tribute to the Basie band with Blue Mitchell. Shirley Scott, Earl May and Al Harewood as well as two previously unissued performances. • In Memory Of from 1964 with Blue Mitchell, Curtis Fuller, Herbie Hancock, Bob Cranshaw, Candy Finch and, on several selections, Mickey Roker joining in on congas. On CD for the first time. • Mr. Natural from 1964 with an especially powerful group: Lee Morgan on trumpet, McCoy Tyner on piano, Bob Cranshaw, Elvin Jones on drums and Ray Barretto on congas. On CD for the first time. • Another Story from 1969 with Thad Jones on flugelhorn, Cedar Walton on piano, Buster Williams on bass and Mickey Roker on drums. On CD for the first time. You hear the word "soulful" a lot when people talk about Stanley Turrentine, and what they really mean is the emotion he expressed through his confident control of every note. Turrentine often told the story of being drilled by his musician Dad. He would insist that the young Stanley stand in a corner and play one note endlessly. "Did you hear it?" his dad asked him when he was done. "Dad, I'm standing right here in the corner," the boy replied. Years later, he finally understood the lesson - that there are all kinds of sounds you can make depending on your attack, breath control, bending, and other manipulations. At a time when musicians began pursuing an astonishing array of disciplines and personal quests, when many regarded "jazz" and "revolution" as interchangeable terms, Turrentine was at the forefront of a group of musicians who believed in melody and song; in extending and interpreting traditions, not in detonating them. While his style and ideas were contemporary, his big sound allied him more with some of the grand masters on the instrument.