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Nicolas Moreaux - Fall Somewhere (2013)
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Nicolas Moreaux - Fall Somewhere (2013)

9-02-2014, 08:37
Music | Jazz

Nicolas Moreaux - Fall Somewhere (2013)

Artist: Nicolas Moreaux
Title Of Album: Fall Somewhere
Year Of Release: 2013
Label: Fresh Sound New Talent
Genre: Jazz
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320 kbps
Total Time: 84:21 Min
Total Size: 210 Mb


02.Summer Fishing
05.Way To Reykjavik

01.Each Others Light
02.Cool Water
03.The Incall
04.Fall Somewhere
05.A Joyful

Nicolas Moreaux (bass)
Bill McHenry (tenor sax)
Pierre Perchaud (guitar)
David Doruzka (guitar)
Antoine Paganotti (drums)
Karl Jannuska (drums)
Christophe Panzani (tenor sax)
Olivier Bogé (alto sax)
and guests:
Tigran Hamasyan (piano)
Frida Anderson (vocals)

There was a review series I began back in Bird is the Worm‘s infancy stage titled Know Your Sideman. It was to highlight artists who have participated on a series of solid recordings without ever really putting one out with their own name in large print as session leader. It was a nice idea, but for a variety of reasons, that review series never quite took off. That said, there’s no doubt that bassist Nicolas Moreaux would have merited a column for his work.
His 2013 release Fall Somewhere is just outstanding. It’s not his first album. His 2009 release Beatnick hit my radar, but never enough to completely draw me in. But in the interval, Moreaux has been showing up on a number of excellent recordings as a bassist. Most recently, albums by Pierre Perchaud, Olivier Boge, Sophie Alour, and a current project with saxophonist Jeremy Udden which will, hopefully, result in a proper recording.
Fall Somewhere, however, is a huge step up. It has some of the richest melodies to hit my ears lately, and while they make statements that are exquisitely memorable, their wealth is derived in how they’re developed over the course of songs rather than from their immediate impact (which is substantial). A double-disc that includes a strong line-up of ongoing collaborators and new partners, Moreaux brings together the musicians’ varied sounds into a singular potent concoction, resulting in an album I’ve found positively addictive.

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