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Let Freedom Ring [Remastered] CD single, Enregistrement original remasterisé, Import

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Page Artiste Jackie McLean

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  • CD (2 septembre 2003)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD single, Enregistrement original remasterisé, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B0000BV20X
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
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Format: CD
Voici un saxophoniste pour lequel j'ai beaucoup d'affection et de tendresse. Jackie McLean (1932-2006), c'est simple, c'est un écorché vif, une boule de nerf, un passionné, un mec qui a toujours eu une putain de dose d'énergie. Un gars qui en a vu de toutes les couleurs, qui en a bavé comme on dit, parfaitement conscient de la fragilité de la Vie avec son lot de dégringolades et de désillusions. Sa musique est intrépide, ravageuse et vous laisse des traces. "JackieMack" (comme on le surnommait) est un musicien pour musiciens. Un phénomène à lui tout seul. Parce qu'il jouait du saxophone alto, on l'a très vite comparé, à tort, au "Bird" (Charlie Parker, le roi du bop). Mais qui ne l'était pas ? Bien sûr, le jeu de Jackie est résolument bop et hardbop. Mais pas seulement. Il n'a surtout eu de cesse de repousser les limites du genre. Il est en fait l'un des meilleurs ambassadeurs du jazz d'avant-garde des années 60 (un jazz qui essaie de se libérer de ses repères harmoniques et rythmiques). McLean, c'est enfin et surtout une voix singulière brûlante : un son identifiable dès les premières mesures, une intensité dans son jeu. Son engagement musical et artistique m'a toujours impressionné. Et on n'a pas fini d'explorer sa riche discographie! Très pote avec Monk, Bud Powell et Sonny Rollins (le Colosse), Jackie avait débuté sa carrière discographique aux côtés de Miles Davis (...Lire la suite ›
18 commentaires 6 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x8ae12d44) étoiles sur 5 13 commentaires
28 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8ae43558) étoiles sur 5 Let Freedom Ring 1 mars 2005
Par Tom B. - Publié sur
Format: CD
Being that I'm a huge fan of Jackie McLean's straight-ahead hard bop sessions, I didn't think I would like this session when I picked it up. After popping this disc into my cd player when I got home, I could tell from the first few seconds of "Melody for Melonae" that I couldn't have been more wrong. This is definitely one of McLean's best, which says a lot since his discography is so vast. After hearing this session, you will probably wonder why the quartet on the four tracks (McLean, Walter Davis, Jr. on piano, Herbie Lewis on bass, and Billy Higgins on drums) did not become a working group because they work so well together! All four tracks on this masterpiece are gems and there's not one I favor over the others. They are all different and good in their own way. Three of the four tunes ("Melody for Melonae", "Rene", and "Omega") are originals written by Jackie. Interestingly enough, those three tunes are all written about members of McLean's family ("Melody for Melonae" is about his daughter, "Rene" is about his son, and "Omega is about his mother. That can probably explain why his playing seems to be filled with such emotion during the duration of these tracks. "I'll Keep Loving You", the other track on this cd, is a rarely-done Bud Powell ballad. All of those people who consider McLean to be too rough of an alto player will change their minds immediately after hearing the coda on this track. His playing is so tender that it kills me every time I hear it! All four of the members of this ensemble are highlighted throughout, but this is definitely McLean's show and is one of the most personal albums he ever produced. So if you're a McLean fan, a fan of Coltrane, Shorter, or Coleman, or just dig jazz with feeling, then order this gem immediately!
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8ae435a0) étoiles sur 5 Jackie's best? 6 janvier 2004
Par N. Dorward - Publié sur
Format: CD
This album represents Jackie McLean's attempt to assimilate the "new thing" into his music. It's not a free jazz album by any means but it does escape the constricting confines of changes-based bop playing for a more pared-down kind of playing. It's basically a very personal hybrid of modal jazz & the more intuitive, directly emotional playing of Ornette Coleman. The compositions are all connected to people in McLean's life: "Melody for Melonae" & "Rene" concern his children, "Omega" is the middle name of his mother, & "I'll Keep Loving You" is a ballad by Bud Powell, whom McLean had worked with & who was in the middle of his final decline which led to his death a few years later. McLean's tone & playing have never been better caught on tape: the enormous biting sound with its idiosyncratic pitching, the hard-swinging, buttonholing solo lines, occasionally decorated with freak whistle notes; the ability to sustain extremely long solos without a falling-off of invention or power; the extraordinary out-of-tempo setpieces. Indeed, the completely out-of-tempo "I'll Keep Loving You" actually anticipates the kind of force Albert Ayler would put into a ballad, years before Ayler cut his first ESP disc. The other three tracks are (once the heads are stated) uptempo & mostly upbeat in feel, with "Rene" a particularly joyous performance.
The other reason to get this disc is the late Billy Higgins--this is possibly the best performance of his I've heard on disc, & perhaps not even on the classic Ornette Coleman sides does he play as well as this. -- Herbie Lewis is very good on bass, not a player I've encountered elsewhere. Walter Davis is usually thought of as a mainstream bop pianist of the 2nd rank; he plays very well here, though is perhaps slightly superfluous. (McLean even in his most adventurous mode usually liked to keep the piano, which gives his music a more grounded feel than Coleman's had, or Coltrane's for that matter [Tyner usually comped only minimally or laid out during Coltrane's extended solos].)
A marvellous album, which belongs in any serious collection of postwar jazz.
14 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8ae4a03c) étoiles sur 5 one of my favorite Mclean cd's 29 janvier 2004
Par nadav haber - Publié sur
Format: CD
Trying to pigeonhole this music is not an easy task, and maybe it is not necessary. Mclean grew up listening to Parker, and always retains some bebop in his playing. But, later influences, of Mingus and then Ornette Coleman, have encouraged him to find his own style. So he ventured on new territories and made some good music in the process.
This is not free jazz, because rhythmically Mclean is closer to bebop and hard bop, and because of Walter Davis' presence on the piano. What this music IS, is very expressive, original, and rich. Mclean is not a genious improvisor on the level of Coleman, Dolphy or Parker. But he has a lot to say, and a very attracrive way of saying it.
The four tracks are all interesting, and I especially like the first and the last. Sometimes it is obvious that Mclean goes into the high pitched shrieks involuntarily, as a result of his powerful blowing, but chooses to stay with them and add them as legitimate sounds.
It is interesting to note that the name of the cd is taken from the "I have a dream" speech by Martin Luther King, which was made a full year after the music was recorded. Since it is unlikely that King borrowed from Mclean, I suppose the album was named and released a long while after it was recorded.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8ae4a408) étoiles sur 5 The Thin Line between Freedom and Chaos 2 septembre 2007
Par Todd M. Stellhorn - Publié sur
Format: CD
This was a very important album for Mr. McLean, as it was his first whole-hearted attempt to come to terms with the "freedom" that was emerging in jazz at the time. However eventhough Jackie admired some of the free jazz players and their music, he was disinclined to totally abandon the bebop (or by this time hardbop) that his mentor and hero Charlie Parker created. Combining aspects of both traditional bop (itself revolutionary for it's time) and more outside free playing would be his challenge during parts of the sixties (see "Destination Out!", "One Step Beyond", "Action", "New and Old Gospel", and particularly Grachan Moncur's "Evolution" to assess how it went). For McLean personally the new freedom of the music invigorated him, and it shows on these albums, as the one thing they all share is the sustained, jagged passion of his playing. Some might call it abrasive, but for me the word to use is most definitely passionate to describe the sound of Jackie's alto, as he emerged from under Parker's tall shadow hovering over the instrument. On this album, and on the track "Omega" in particular, we can see the wisdom of walking the tightrope of structure and chaos, something McLean would do often over the aforementioned series of albums to come. This sonic balancing act, of juggling some sort of structure with the raw emotion that outside playing allows, is exactly the sort of thing John Coltrane did on some of his very best records. However, unlike Coltrane, McLean always comes back down to earth, he regains his tenuous grip of the edge, never falling into the darkness of chaos. Along with Jackie we have the always competent Walter Davis (whose album "Davis Cup" has recently been reissued), who on this album seems to represent Bop's past, and who is an interesting foil for the leader. We also have the amazing Billy Higgins, who after working with Ornette Coleman (among countess others) definitely had a solid understanding of what Jackie was chasing. Really no other drummer was more suited (with the possible exception of Elvin Jones) for giving this album the diversity, not only in tempo, but of feeling and emotion, that "Let Freedom Ring" called for. The end result was a wonderful melding of the "in" and "out", and not unlike Andrew Hill's work, a vision for one possible course jazz might take. "Let Freedom Ring" might , or might not, be the best McLean ever committed to record, but it is a milestone, and for people who appreciate the raw emotion and desperate desire Jackie had to communicate, it will always be a place to come back to and admire.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8ae4a4ec) étoiles sur 5 Jackie Mac's greatest album 26 septembre 2008
Par Dennis W. Wong - Publié sur
Format: CD
This landmark album was my introduction to the glorious altoist Jackie McLean who to this day, next to Bird & Sonny Stitt, is one of my favorite alto players. The feelings I had on listening to this album was the same I had when I heard Coltrane's "Giant Steps"--one of overwhelming passion and enthusiasm (I practically wore out the grooves on this one). The cry of his alto is so human but there is also the warmth which no one player can capture since it was McLean's own. Also like "Giant Steps", it was McLean's leap from be-bop to the modal playing of 'Trane and Ornette Coleman. From then on, his albums signified that change from "One Step Beyond", "Destination Out" to "Action". It was a sad day when he died, but his sound lives on in these brilliant Blue Note sides and in particular this ground-breaking album!!
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