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Conversations 1

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01
Knock and Roll
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
8:20
$0.49
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02
Ride the Wind
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
7:29
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03
Distant Radio Transmission
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
15:06
 
04
Rub
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
4:09
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05
Who Dat
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
6:36
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06
Splatter
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
4:54
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07
Cracked Roses
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
5:59
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08
Outpost Nine Calling
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
8:58
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09
Darse
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
5:48
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10
Last Trane to Clover 5
Artist: Craig Taborn, Kikanju Baku, Roscoe Mitchell
8:12
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 10   Total Length: 75:31

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eMusic Features

2

Interview: Roscoe Mitchell

By Seth Colter Walls, Contributor

Saxophonist and composer Roscoe Mitchell has been at the forefront of innovation in jazz — hell, in music in general — ever since his landmark 1966 recording Sound. With that debut, he helped usher in a less constantly frenetic avant-garde. Though Mitchell and his cohorts from Chicago's South Side revolutionaries in the Association for the Advancement of Creative Musicians (AACM) could bust reeds and pound with the best experimental screamers, they also thrilled to the… more »

0

Five Essential Roscoe Mitchell Recordings

By Seth Colter Walls, Contributor

Saxophonist and composer Roscoe Mitchell has been at the forefront of innovation in jazz — hell, in music in general — ever since his landmark 1966 recording Sound. With that debut, he helped usher in a less constantly frenetic avant-garde. Though Mitchell and his cohorts from Chicago's South Side revolutionaries in the Association for the Advancement of Creative Musicians (AACM) could bust reeds and pound with the best experimental screamers, they also thrilled to the… more »

2

The Rise and Fall of Lucky Thompson

By Kevin Whitehead, Contributor

A few years ago, Italian saxophonist Daniele D'Agaro was visiting Chicago, and a critic friend put on a fairly obscure record to stump him. D'Agaro listened for about three seconds, said: "Lucky." Good ears. He knows the distinctive sound of Lucky Thompson after he started hanging out in Paris and playing sumptuous tenor saxophone ballads recalling old idol Don Byas's Parisian sides. On "Solitude" and "We'll Be Together Again," from Lucky in Paris 1959, his tenor's… more »