8 thoughts on “ Interception - David Holland Quartet - Conference Of The Birds (Vinyl, LP, Album) ”

  1. Sep 25,  · David Holland Quartet - David Holland*, Sam Rivers, Anthony Braxton, Barry Altschul: David Holland Quartet - David Holland*, Sam Rivers, Anthony Braxton, Barry Altschul - Conference Of The Birds ‎ (LP, Album) ECM Records, Warner Bros. Records: ECM 1 /5(37).
  2. Conference of the Birds is a studio album by the Dave Holland Quartet, recorded in and released in It is jazz bassist Holland's second collaboration with composer and saxophonist Anthony Braxton, as well as his second album on ECM pebbtermabenvebi.ibpuquacalkyolanminafahabscompsas.co liner notes describe how birds would congregate each morning outside Holland's London apartment and join with one another in pebbtermabenvebi.ibpuquacalkyolanminafahabscompsas.co: Avant-garde jazz, free jazz, post-bop.
  3. Nov 21,  · David Holland Quartet - David Holland*, Sam Rivers, Anthony Braxton, Barry Altschul - Conference Of The Birds ‎ (LP, Album, RE) ECM Records, ECM Records ECM ST, /5().
  4. CONFERENCE OF THE BIRDS - HOLLAND DAVID QUARTET Label:ECM Records ‎– ECM , ECM Records ‎– Format:Vinyl, LP, Album, Reissue.
  5. David Holland Quartet - David Holland Quartet - Conference Of The Birds - Lp Vinyl Record - pebbtermabenvebi.ibpuquacalkyolanminafahabscompsas.co Music/5(40).
  6. Conference of the Birds, an Album by David Holland Quartet. Released in June on ECM (catalog no. ECM ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Avant-Garde Jazz. Featured peformers: Dave Holland (double bass, composer, cover design), Sam Rivers (aka_text reeds role_id aka_text, flute), Anthony Braxton (aka_text reeds role_id aka_text, flute), Barry Altschul (drums, percussion, .
  7. This album, the genesis of Dave Holland as leader, was a youthful work, with all the implications of that word (for a delicious cross section, try the Circle-Paris Concert, consider the trios with Corea and Altschul, consider projects with Braxton and Wheeler and /5(40).
  8. I have chosen Dave Holland’s Conference of the Birds as this week’s Classic Album as it represents one of the most purely enjoyable examples of free jazz from the seventies. Don’t be unduly frightened off by the “free jazz” label - I use the term here in the spirit of the Ornette Coleman Quartet’s classic albums rather than a free for all like Coltrane’s Ascension or Brotzmann.

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