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Commentaire: Spécialisé en Disque vinyle. Les produits sont expédiés depuis le Japon dans des colis sûrs spécialement conçus pour les disques vinyles. Le délai moyen de livraison est compris entre deux et quatre semaines (un peu plus long pour les destinations internationales). Les disques vinyles non-Japonais ne contiennent pas d'OBI. ''Vous recherchez une version japonaise ? Livraison impossible vers votre pays ?'' Merci de nous contacter et nous répondrons à vos questions dans les plus brefs délais.
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Mulligan Meets Monk [Vinyl] [Import anglais] Double LP, Import

3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Album vinyle (16 novembre 2010)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Double LP, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B000000YGT
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
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Par DUNCANIDAHO TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 8 juin 2010
Format: CD
Entre Thelonious Monk et Gerry Mulligan le courant n'est pas passé...
Il faut dire que tout opposait ces deux immenses musiciens, si Monk avait réussi à faire comprendre son "point de vue" à des gens aussi talentueux que Coleman Hawkins, John Coltrane ou Sonny Rollins, avec ce grand type au saxophone presque aussi imposant que lui, rien n'y a fait.
Pas que ce disque soit mauvais, loin de là, c'est de la très bonne musique mais contrairement à ce qu'il a fait avec Johnny Hodges, Ben Webster ou Paul Desmond, ici Jeru joue le rôle d'accompagnateur sans rien apporter à la musique de Monk.
Le fait que le quasi totalité du répertoire soit fait de classiques du grand pianiste n'arrange certe pas les choses, c'est là que l'on se rend compte que cette musique est loin d'être si évidente que cela et que pour la jouer correctement il faut "rentrer dedans".
Mulligan lui est passé à coté, ce qui n'enlève rien à son talent.
Remarque sur ce commentaire 8 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 17 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Unlikely Circumstances Lead to Unlikely Pairing with Likeable Results 6 juin 2014
Par Disink - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
The summer of 57 was a good one for Monk, easily his best (professionally at least) in some time, if not ever. With his stellar band, including John Coltrane, bassist Wilbur Ware, and drummer Shadow Wilson, Monk was getting round the block lines to get in, raves from the hipsters, the papers, and fellow musicians, and some long overdue record sales and recognition. In a perfect world, Riverside would have been at the Five Spot, recording constantly, preparing two or even three albums to release. There was simply one problem: Coltrane was contracted to Prestige, and that label's owner, Bob Weinstock, wouldn't let Coltrane record with Monk on Riverside without Monk agreeing to record with Coltrane on Prestige. Due to the fact that the label sold Monk's contract for a song (or less, literally), and berated his music while Monk was on the label, Monk held a grudge and refused to enter Prestige's studio. The results were that the jazz world lost out on some great collaborations. Thankfully, we do have the Riverside studio recordings and, after a mere forty eight year wait,the masterpiece Thelonious Monk Quartet with John Coltrane at Carnegie Hall. We also have this album, which paired Monk and his band with cool school creator Gerry Mulligan.

How exactly Mulligan wound up at Riverside for this one recording while he was mostly working with Verve remains a bit of a mystery (perhaps he was between contracts?), as does his status as first leader on a record featuring Monk's band and compositions, but who cares. He clearly LOVES being here and embraces the challenging compositions that surely held back a baritone saxophone. The session appears to be fairly spontaneous, and this both helps and hurts the recording. On the help side, there's the opening "Round Midnight". To my mind, Monk never made a bad recording of this (nor did he make many recordings of it, in comparison to some of his other songs), but this one alone makes this a must-buy for any Monk fan. Mulligan's sax curves itself around the melody and gives it a noir quality that wouldn't sound a bit out of place in a Sam Spade movie. The liner notes mention that Mulligan requested this song for the session, and it is easily the highlight. Just behind this is "Straight, No Chaser", another song that seems custom made for the baritone sax. Monk seems to sense this and really digs in, and both takes of this are first rate.

Others, while technically fine, cause more problems. "Decidedly" is fine enough, though why it was attributed to Mulligan when it's very clearly the standard "Undecided" is another mystery. It's fine, but may be better on the alternate take where Mulligan plays it with an alto, an instrument better suited to some of the turns in these songs. Speaking of, Mulligan completely blows the out line of "Rhythm-a-ning", which was getting its Riverside debut on a Monk album after debuting on Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers With Thelonious Monk a few months prior. Roughest of all is "I Mean You", which also had been recorded for the Blakey album. It takes three takes to get the song where all were satisfied, and the alternate takes show them struggling to get a tempo that will work for both. Usually played at breakneck speed, the song is tried at a brisk pace (on what, to be honest, is my favorite version) before being slowed down. Listening to the three takes is interesting, but it's hard to not to feel like maybe they should have found a different Monk tune. Anyway, the take of "Sweet and Lovely" is indeed sweet and lovely, and only plays second to the Coltrane version on the Carnegie set. Ultimately, nothing here is off (how could it be?), but there's a sense that Monk is here more out of obligation than that he was excited about the recordings (the best evidence of this is the lack of a new Monk song, something he brought to both the Blakey gig and his album with Clark Terry made the following year, In Orbit). Still, it's a good album that sometimes gets lost in the sequence of great albums (and live gigs) that Monk was making at the time. Most of all, it goes back to "Round Midnight", which shows a perfect meeting ground between Mulligan and Monk, and that's enough reason to add this to any Mulligan or Monk collection.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A superb odd couple that deserves better sound. 19 juin 2014
Par Martin Davidson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Mulligan and Monk would seem to be an odd couple, but they really brought out the best in each other. Mulligan stays aware from most of his annoying musical habits, while Monk's playing is some of his best on a Riverside recording. (For some of his worst, hear the otherwise fine "Five by Monk by Five".) They are backed by two superlative and somewhat under-rated players - Wilbur Ware and Shadow Wilson. All in all a superlative session - musically worth at least five stars..

I am a great fan of stereo recording, but many early (1957/8) stereo recordings were not good. At the time two completely separate recordings were used with different mikes and recorders. Riverside's 1957 stereo attempts, notably this and "Monk's Dream" did not do justice to the bass, leaving it sounding distant and vague. The sound would be so much better if the mono recordings were used - Wilbur Ware deserves to be heard properly.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Good music 12 juin 2013
Par suheil e. atallah - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Album vinyle Achat vérifié
Truly magnificent record and vinyl is the best way to listen tooo. Don't buy in digital vinyl is better !!!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Two of the great Jazzmen together 18 février 2013
Par Trolleynut - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The first 'cut', "Round Midnight", put me in a very mellow mode, which is even more than I had expected. And the rest of the album lived up to that first cut.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Five Stars 4 octobre 2015
Par JOHN J. BENSON - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Album vinyle Achat vérifié
Wonderful record!
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