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Christian Scott - Yesterday You Said Tomorrow (2010) FLAC

22-03-2016, 18:56
Jazz | FLAC / APE

Title: Yesterday You Said Tomorrow
Year Of Release: 2010
Label: Concord Jazz
Genre: Jazz
Quality: FLAC (image + .cue)
Total Time: 01:08:26
Total Size: 449 mb


1. K.K.P.D. (Scott) 7:08
2. The Eraser (Yorke) 5:30
3. After All (Stevens) 7:55
4. Isadora (Scott) 6:16
5. Angola, LA & The 13th Amendment (Scott) 8:40
6. The Last Broken Heart (Prop 8) (Scott) 5:49
7. Jenacide (The Inevitable Rise and Fall of the Bloodless Revolution) (Scott) 6:51
8. American't (Scott) 7:09
9. An Unending Repentance (Scott) 9:42
10. The Roe Effect (Refrain In F# Minor) (Scott, Stevens) 3:17

Like Anthem, Christian Scott's 2007 post-Katrina meditation, Yesterday You Said Tomorrow is more than a collection of tunes; it's a statement. Scott, who was 26 at the time of this album's release, spells out his intention in the liner notes, where he explains that -- and he cites the 1960s work of Coltrane, Miles, Hendrix, Dylan, and Mingus as reference points -- he wanted to "create a record that has all the qualities of the documents of that era as they relate to our time by creating a palette that referenced the depth and conviction of the '60s in the context of subject matter and sound, but done in a way that illuminates the fact that my generation has had the opportunity to study the contributions of our predecessors, thus making our decision making process musically different." That's a pretty lofty goal (and a very long sentence), and a challenge to achieve, particularly with instrumental music. Scott pulls it off with aplomb though -- recorded by Rudy Van Gelder and produced by Chris Dunn and Scott, Yesterday You Said Tomorrow is very much a contemporary jazz album, yet it frequently touches down in that earlier, headier era, both sonically and in a more visceral, emotional sense. It's impossible, for example, not to notice the tonal similarities to Miles' work of the late '60s in Scott's trumpet playing, and the pacing and feisty overall attitude of several tracks is reminiscent of the more contemplative music of that time.

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