Julian Priester

Julian Priester - Love, Love (1974) {ECM 1044}  Music

Posted by tiburon at June 30, 2012
Julian Priester - Love, Love (1974) {ECM 1044}

Julian Priester - Love, Love (1974) {ECM 1044}
EAC 0.95b4 | FLAC tracks level 8| Cue+Log+M3U | Full Scans 300dpi | 278MB + 5% Recovery
MP3 CBR 320 Kbps | 112MB + 5% Recovery
Genre: Jazz, Fusion

Trombonist Julian Priester, after playing with many different groups, including those of Sun Ra, Lionel Hampton, Dinah Washington, Max Roach, and Duke Ellington, was a member of the Herbie Hancock Sextet during 1970-1973. Hancock's intriguing ensemble went from funk to free blowing, and in its later period was experimenting with synthesizers. On Love, Love, Priester continues in that vein. The two lengthy improvisations are mostly on one-chord repetitive rhythmic vamps stated by the bass, featuring sound explorations and plenty of electronics. Only on the last half of the second medley does Priester himself emerge a bit from the electronic sounds. One is reminded of Bitches Brew, since that is an obvious influence, but also Hancock's group and Weather Report.

Julian Priester & Marine Intrusion - Polarization - 1977 [ECM 1098]  Music

Posted by peter happy at Oct. 24, 2008
Julian Priester & Marine Intrusion - Polarization - 1977 [ECM 1098]

Julian Priester & Marine Intrusion - Polarization [ECM 1098]
mp3 mixed | 51,4 mb| RS.com
ECM | Jazz

Julian Priester & Pepo Mtoto - Love, love  Music

Posted by peter happy at Oct. 14, 2008
Julian Priester & Pepo Mtoto - Love, love

Julian Priester & Pepo Mtoto - Love, love [ECM 1044]
mp3 200 vbr | 56 mb
ECM | Jazz

Julian Preister Pepo Mtoto - Love, Love (1974) Reissue 2005  Music

Posted by Designol at Feb. 5, 2017
Julian Preister Pepo Mtoto - Love, Love (1974) Reissue 2005

Julian Preister Pepo Mtoto - Love, Love (1974) Reissue 2005
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 290 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 119 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Jazz Fusion, Jazz-Funk, Post-Bop | Label: ECM | # ECM 1044, 987 1773 | Time: 00:37:54

Trombonist Julian Priester, after playing with many different groups, including those of Sun Ra, Lionel Hampton, Dinah Washington, Max Roach, and Duke Ellington, was a member of the Herbie Hancock Sextet during 1970-1973. Hancock's intriguing ensemble went from funk to free blowing, and in its later period was experimenting with synthesizers. On Love, Love, Priester continues in that vein. The two lengthy improvisations are mostly on one-chord repetitive rhythmic vamps stated by the bass, featuring sound explorations and plenty of electronics. Only on the last half of the second medley does Priester himself emerge a bit from the electronic sounds. One is reminded of Bitches Brew, since that is an obvious influence, but also Hancock's group and Weather Report. The music develops slowly, but listeners with patience will enjoy the blending of the many different voices in this unusual musical stew.
Charles Mingus & Jazz Artists Guild - Newport Rebels (1960) {Candid Japan KICJ 8386 rel 2001}

Charles Mingus & Jazz Artists Guild - Newport Rebels (1960) {Candid Japan KICJ 8386 rel 2001}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG -> 247 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 92 Mb
Full Artwork @ 300 dpi (jpg) -> 32 Mb | 5% repair rar
© 1960, 2001 Candid / King Records Japan | KICJ 8386 | 24bit mastering
Jazz / Bop / Hard Bop / Post Bop

In 1960 bassist Charles Mingus helped to organize an alternative Newport Jazz Festival in protest of Newport's conservative and increasingly commercial booking policy. The music on this LP (which has been reissued on CD) features some of the musicians who participated in Mingus's worthy if short-lived venture. Trumpeter Roy Eldridge performs three numbers with pianist Tommy Flanagan, Mingus and drummer Jo Jones; of greatest interest is "Mysterious Blues" for it adds trombonist Jimmy Knepper and the unique altoist Eric Dolphy successfully to the group. The other selections match up drummers Max Roach and Jo Jones with Roach's quintet (featuring trumpeter Booker Little) on "Cliff Walk" and feature singer Abbey Lincoln on "Tain't Nobody's Bizness If I Do."

Duke Ellington - New Orleans Suite (1971) {Atlantic Jazz} **[RE-UP]**  Music

Posted by TestTickles at Aug. 14, 2017
Duke Ellington - New Orleans Suite (1971) {Atlantic Jazz} **[RE-UP]**

Duke Ellington - New Orleans Suite (1971) {Atlantic Jazz}
EAC Rip | FLAC with CUE and log | scans | 249 mb
MP3 CBR 320kbps | RAR | 100 mb
Genre: jazz

New Orleans Suite is the 1971 album by Duke Ellington. Released on Atlantic, it was the last album to feature Johnny Hodges, who died within the recording sessions for the album. This pressing doesn't have the reissue date but it's most likely sometime in the late 80's (between 1987 and 1989).
Der erste Stein: Als homosexueller Priester gegen die Heuchelei der katholischen Kirche

Krzysztof Charamsa, "Der erste Stein: Als homosexueller Priester gegen die Heuchelei der katholischen Kirche"
2017 | ISBN: 3570103277 | German | 320 pages | EPUB | 0.4 MB

Herbie Hancock - Sextant (1973)  Music

Posted by uff at April 14, 2017
Herbie Hancock - Sextant (1973)

Herbie Hancock - Sextant (1973)
Jazz | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
Columbia/Legacy, CK 64983 | rem: 1998 | 305Mb

When Herbie Hancock left Warner Bros. in 1971 after releasing three musically sound but critically and commercially underappreciated albums – The Crossing, Mwandishi, and Fat Albert's Groove – he was struggling. At odds with a jazz establishment that longed for his return to his Blue Note sound and a fierce consciousness struggle with free music and the full-on embrace of electricity since his tenure with Miles Davis, Hancock was clearly looking for a voice.
Herbie Hancock - Mwandishi: The Complete Warner Bros. Recordings (1994/2016) [24bit/192kHz]

Herbie Hancock - Mwandishi: The Complete Warner Bros. Recordings (1994/2016)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/192 kHz | Time - 125:04 minutes | 5,32 GB
Studio Master, Official Digital Download | Artwork: Front cover

This release includes Herbie Hancock's music from 1969-1971 for the Warner Brothers label, released originally as three albums, one of Herbie Hancock's most creative periods. The earliest album, Fat Albert Rotunda, features a fine sextet highlighted by tenor saxophonist Joe Henderson, like Hancock a master at maintaining strong rhythmic grooves while stretching outward. The later music, with a regularly working band, becomes increasingly expansive and exploratory. Like Miles Davis on Bitches Brew, Hancock was increasingly interested in layering rhythms and textures, emphasizing percussion, electric keyboards, and potent soloists, and broadening his palette of sounds to eventually include synthesizers. There are significant contributions from the inspiring drummer Billy Hart and some potent, if neglected, soloists in multireed player Bennie Maupin (also on Bitches Brew) and trombonist Julian Priester (a Sun Ra associate), who also provided the extended compositions "Water Torture" and "Wandering Spirit Song," respectively. This is a sometimes overlooked period in Hancock's music, bracketed by the quality of his earlier acoustic music, both with Davis and as a leader on Blue Note, and his later commercial success, but it's some of his most innovative work.
Tommy Turrentine - Tommy Turrentine (1960) {2003, Hybrid SACD, Audio Fidelity AFZ 007}

Tommy Turrentine - Tommy Turrentine (1960) {2003, Hybrid SACD, Audio Fidelity AFZ 007}
EAC Rip | FLAC (Img) + Cue + Log ~ 256 Mb | MP3 CBR320 ~ 100 Mb
Scans (JPG, 600 dpi) ~ 32 Mb | RAR 5% Recovery
Jazz, Hard Bop | Audio Fidelity #AFZ 007 | Mastered for SACD by Steve Hoffman

When he recorded this album, his lone date as a leader, trumpeter Tommy Turrentine (who was a member of Max Roach's group along with his brother, the soon-to-be famous tenor Stanley Turrentine) seemed to have a potentially great future. Unfortunately, ill health would eventually force his retirement. Turrentine's set for Time (which has been reissued on CD by Bainbridge) actually features the musicians of Roach's quintet (including brother Stanley, trombonist Julian Priester, bassist Bob Boswell, and Roach himself) plus pianist Horace Parlan. The trumpeter contributed five of the seven songs (which are joined by Horace Parlan's "Blues for J.P." and Bud Powell's "Webb City") on this fine straight-ahead hard bop set. All of the musicians play up to par and the results are swinging and fit securely into the modern mainstream of the time.