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Jean-Luc Ponty - Jazz Long Playing (1964)
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Jean-Luc Ponty - Jazz Long Playing (1964)

29-09-2016, 14:53
Jazz | FLAC / APE

Title: Jazz Long Playing
Year Of Release: 1964
Label: Gitanes Jazz Productions[548 150-2]
Genre: Jazz, Post Bop
Quality: FLAC (image + .cue,log,scans)
Total Time: 41:20
Total Size: 253 MB(+3%)


01 - Une nuit au violon
02 - Modo azul
03 - Spanish castels
04 - Sniffin' the blues
05 - Postlude in C
06 - Au Privave
07 - Manoir de mes rкves
08 - YTNOP blues
09 - I want to talk about you
10 - A Night in Tunisia
11 - Satin doll
Jean-Luc Ponty - Jazz Long Playing (1964)

personnel :

Michel Portal (2, 6) – flute
Jean-Luc Ponty – violin
Eddy Louiss – piano, organ
Gilbert Rovere (1-4, 6, 9) – double bass
Guy Pedersen (5, 7, 8, 10) – double bass
Daniel Humair — drums

These 1964 sessions marked jazz violinist Jean-Luc Ponty's recording debut as a leader. In spite of his choice of instrument, he was mainly influenced by bop musicians (especially saxophonists and trumpeters) rather than fellow Frenchmen, swing violinist Stephane Grappelli. At this stage in his career, he chose mostly compositions by European musicians of his generation, along with tunes American jazz compositions that had stood the test of time. His angular playing in Martial Solal's "Une Nui Au Violon" contrasts with his later venture into jazz fusion, while his dash through Charlie Parker's "Au Privave" is almost immediately halted to first showcase drummer Daniel Humair then flautist Michel Portal before he takes center-stage with a blazing solo. He also is quite comfortable in a ballad setting, with a warm treatment of Django Reinhardt's "Manoir de Mes Reves," though it is on his own turf, as it isn't played anything like Grappelli's recording with the legendary guitarist. The violinist's sole original is "YTNOP Blues," which opens with a pizzicato vamp then showcases bassist Guy Pedersen and pianist Eddy Louiss before Ponty finally opens things up with a slash-and-burn solo that evokes a bit of Stuff Smith influence for a moment. The only misfire is a dull treatment of "I Want to Talk About You" which is plagued by Louiss' dated sounding organ. Reissued as a part of the Jazz in Paris series in 2000, this valuable introduction to Jean-Luc Ponty has already lapsed from print. ~ Ken Dryden, All Music Guide

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