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9 thoughts on “ Festive Minor - Gerry Mulligan Quartet - What Is There To Say? (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Among his finest artistic achievements are recordings of Mulligan's piano-less quartet (i.e., baritone sax, trumpet, bass, and drums), the best known of which are those with Chet Baker on trumpet; however, this near-perfect album, WHAT IS THERE TO SAY, recorded in , features Mulligan not with the iconic Baker, but with the greatly Reviews:
  2. The Gerry Mulligan Quartet ‎–What Is There To Say?. Vinyl, LP, Album, Gram, Reissue. A1 What Is There To Say?. B5 What Is There To Say?. (Live) A4 Festive Minor FOR ONLY THE SMALL INCREASE IN COST OF THE WEIGHT unofalmysotperptatetavithymisp.coinfo Rating: % positive.
  3. This Black Print stereo LP has excellent Double Plus (A++) sound on side two, with a side one thats not far behind it Side two earned a Double Plus (A++) grade for its explosive dynamics and rich, full-bodied, Tubey Magical sax sound Tubier, more transparent, more dynamic, with that "jumpin out of the speakers quality that only The Real Thing ever has Hard to imagine any reissue, vintage.
  4. What Is There To Say (Album Version) Gerry Mulligan. 2. Just In Time (Album Version) Festive Minor (Album Version) Gerry Mulligan. 5. As Catch Can (Album Version) Gerry Mulligan. 6. My Funny Valentine Gerry Mulligan Quartet Pleyel Concert. Gerry Mulligan. Gerry Mulligan .
  5. Setting on the sofa in , listening to Gerry and Art Farmer (trumpet), Bill Crow (bass) and Dave Bailey (percussion) from session on Dec 17 & Dec 23, with Side 1 all from JANUARY 15, /5(66).
  6. Dec 16,  · Festive Minor by Gerry Mulligan: submitted: /10/15 revised: /12/16 This number is from Gerry Mulligan's "What Is There to Say?" that was recorded in and The album can be considered a classic in modern jazz. The quartet consists of baritone sax, trumpet, bass and drums (there isn't any chordal instrument on.
  7. Virtually every selection is memorable, with "What Is There to Say," "Just in Time," "Festive Minor," "My Funny Valentine," and "Utter Chaos" being the high points. Highly recommended both to Mulligan collectors and to jazz listeners who are just discovering the great unofalmysotperptatetavithymisp.coinfo: The Gerry Mulligan Quartet.
  8. The last of the pianoless quartet albums that Gerry Mulligan recorded in the s is one of the best, featuring the complementary trumpet of Art Farmer, bassist Bill Crow, and drummer Dave Bailey along with the baritonist/leader. This recording is a little skimpy on playing time but makes every moment count. Virtually every selection is memorable, with "What Is There to Say," "Just in Time 10/
  9. Gerry Mulligan composed “Festive Minor” prior to the making of Reunion in with Chet Baker. While their great sense of interplay is intact, the solos are longer and a bit more dynamic, backed by Henry Grimes’ bass and the brushwork Dave Bailey.

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