Seattle-based Richard Cole's Inner Mission further solidifies his position among the important voices on the tenor saxophone. Once again utilizing the talents of long time-friend and trumpet giant, Randy Brecker, Cole leads his group through a maze of deconstructed Jazz & Pop standards, as well as several thought-provoking originals. "Come Together" gets a dark and smokey treatment, while Cole and pianist Bill Anschell's co-written "Blame It on My Reed" sets the band into a burning spiral of rhythm changes. "The brazen display of emotional range emanating from the man's horn is overwhelming... a sonic delight from start to finish." -John Barron, All About Jazz.
Seattle-based Richard Cole's Inner Mission further solidifies his position among the important voices on the tenor saxophone. Once again utilizing the talents of long time-friend and trumpet giant, Randy Brecker, Cole leads his group through a maze of deconstructed Jazz & Pop standards, as well as several thought-provoking originals. "Come Together" gets a dark and smokey treatment, while Cole and pianist Bill Anschell's co-written "Blame It on My Reed" sets the band into a burning spiral of rhythm changes. "The brazen display of emotional range emanating from the man's horn is overwhelming... a sonic delight from start to finish." -John Barron, All About Jazz.
805558257520

Details

Format: CD
Label: ORGI
Catalog: 82575
Rel. Date: 09/21/2010
UPC: 805558257520

Inner Mission
Artist: Randy Brecker
Format: CD
New: Not in stock
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Seattle-based Richard Cole's Inner Mission further solidifies his position among the important voices on the tenor saxophone. Once again utilizing the talents of long time-friend and trumpet giant, Randy Brecker, Cole leads his group through a maze of deconstructed Jazz & Pop standards, as well as several thought-provoking originals. "Come Together" gets a dark and smokey treatment, while Cole and pianist Bill Anschell's co-written "Blame It on My Reed" sets the band into a burning spiral of rhythm changes. "The brazen display of emotional range emanating from the man's horn is overwhelming... a sonic delight from start to finish." -John Barron, All About Jazz.