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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Music > Musicians > Bandleaders > Art Blakey > Horace Silver   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
LARGE INFLUENCE
DOUG WATKINS
GROUP
RESULTS
BLUES
BANDS
LATE 1960S
DAVIS
JAZZ PIANIST
SONG
TRIBUTES
QUARTET
MAX ROACH
THELONIOUS MONK
BAND
GERRY MULLIGAN
PIANIST
GREATER IMPACT
STYLE
GRANT GREEN
BLUE
BLUE MITCHELL
PERCY HEATH
GARY BARTZ
BLAKEY
LOU DONALDSON
DRUMMER ART BLAKEY
BILLY COBHAM
SONGS
HORACE
TIME
TEAMING
QUINTET
STAN GETZ
JAZZ GREATS
MILES DAVIS
FUNKY
MUSIC
BUD POWELL
PIANISTS
BOP
OSCAR PETERSON
JAZZ MESSENGERS
ART BLAKEY
HORACE SILVER
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Horace Silver"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Horace Silver is a great "cool jazz" pianist, and the tune we listened to in class is from the album with the same name - "Song for My Father".
  2. Horace Silver is a particular victim of that situation.
  3. Horace Silver, a Powell devotee, can claim to have produced a composing and improvising style that has earned many adherents. (Web site)
  4. Horace Silver is currently one of the most sought after pianists in Jazz. (Web site)
  5. Horace Silver is part of the hard bop trinity, along with trumpeter Miles Davis and drummer Art Blakey. (Web site)

Large Influence

  1. Horace Silver had a large influence of style by infusing funky and often Gospel drawn piano vamps into his compositions.

Doug Watkins

  1. He took part in one of the landmark hard bop sessions, alongside Art Blakey, Horace Silver, Doug Watkins and trumpeter Kenny Dorham.

Group

  1. The group was a prime example of the hard bop style also played by Art Blakey and Horace Silver.

Results

  1. The results of these sessions were released as Horace Silver and the Jazz Messengers.
  2. Hank Mobley (ts) Horace Silver (p) Doug Watkins (b) and Louis Hayes (d) join Burrell, and the results are excellent.

Blues

  1. If you like this Silver album, check out "Blowin' the Blues Away" and "Horace Silver and the Jazz Messengers". (Web site)

Bands

  1. He served in the US Army from 1956 to 1958; after which, he joined bands led by Horace Silver and Maynard Ferguson. (Web site)

Late 1960S

  1. From the late 1960s through the mid-1970s Harrell earned his stripes in the bands of Stan Kenton, Woody Herman and Horace Silver. (Web site)

Davis

  1. Parker died in 1955, and modern jazz, via groups led by Davis, Art Blakey, Horace Silver and others ironed out bebop's jagged edges. (Web site)

Jazz Pianist

  1. Horace Silver: U.S. jazz pianist, composer, and bandleader. (Web site)

Song

  1. Song for My Father This is one of the goog works by Horace Silver, with a very good remastering.
  2. In 1963 Lee Morgan scored a significant hit with "The Sidewinder", and Horace Silver with "Song for My Father" did the same the following year.

Tributes

  1. Many of Blake's recordings and concerts are tributes to a particular artist, such as Monk, Vaughn, Horace Silver, Ellington, and Gershwin.

Quartet

  1. He discovered Horace Silver in 1950 and used him in his quartet for several months. (Web site)

Max Roach

  1. He worked during the 1960s with such greats as Horace Silver, Max Roach, and Art Blakey. (Web site)

Thelonious Monk

  1. Thelonious Monk, Horace Silver, Charles Mingus, they're all brilliant, but you must realize that those three are all students of Ellington. (Web site)

Band

  1. The next year, she met trumpeter Cecil Bridgewater, and after their marriage, they moved to New York City, where Cecil played in Horace Silver 's band. (Web site)
  2. He soon joined Horace Silver 's band and provided a seminal solo on the jukebox hit "Song for My Father". (Web site)

Gerry Mulligan

  1. I began to hear it in the music of the Modern Jazz Quartet, Horace Silver, in Gerry Mulligan, in the Getz group with Bobby Brookmeyer. (Web site)
  2. He toured Europe with Lionel Hampton, and then settled in New York, where he worked with Horace Silver and Gerry Mulligan.

Pianist

  1. Art Blakey's early groups included pianist Horace Silver, trumpet player Clifford Brown, and saxophonist Lou Donaldson. (Web site)
  2. The festival will feature major artists, including legendary trumpeter Miles Davis and pianist Horace Silver.

Greater Impact

  1. From the perspective of the early 2000s, it is clear that few jazz musicians have had a greater impact on the contemporary mainstream than Horace Silver.

Style

  1. Hirsh writes in the tradition of Horace Silver and Monk and plays in the style of the great Chicago tenors Clifford Jordan, Gene Ammons and Johnny Griffin.

Grant Green

  1. Other tracks on this album are by Horace Silver, Grant Green, Art Blakey and others.

Blue

  1. Most of the Blue Note artists, including Horace Silver, Grant Green and Bobby Hutcherson traded their straight jazz licks for a funky boogaloo groove. (Web site)

Blue Mitchell

  1. His compositions were recorded by Vaughan as well as by Cal Tjader, Horace Silver, and Blue Mitchell.
  2. I saw Blue Mitchell many times when he played with Horace Silver. (Web site)

Percy Heath

  1. Davis is supported by his all-stars, consisting of his primary rhythm unit: Horace Silver (piano), Percy Heath (bass), and Kenny Clarke (drums).

Gary Bartz

  1. He has worked with many acclaimed artists including Horace Silver, Max Roach and Gary Bartz. (Web site)
  2. He also did notable work with Horace Silver and Gary Bartz.

Blakey

  1. In the early '50s, Blakey began an association with Horace Silver, a particularly likeminded pianist with whom he recorded several times. (Web site)
  2. Clifford Brown, alto man Lou Donaldson, Horace Silver, and Curly Russell join Blakey for some swinging hard bop performances.

Lou Donaldson

  1. Horace Silver and Lou Donaldson are perfect with Brownie, and Blakey plays loose and fast on this gig.
  2. It is an amazing performance by the whole group of all-stars - Lou Donaldson, Art Blakey, Horace Silver and Curly Russell.

Drummer Art Blakey

  1. The hard bop leaders were drummer Art Blakey and pianist Horace Silver.

Billy Cobham

  1. After Dreams, he worked with Horace Silver and then Billy Cobham before he and brother Randy teamed up once again.

Songs

  1. Some of the songs performed may feature the works of Duke Ellington, John Coltrane, Thelonious Monk, Benny Goodman and Horace Silver to name a few.

Horace

  1. In 1979, Lois Gilbert had the pleasure of sitting down with Horace Silver for several hours, and Horace began to tell his story.

Time

  1. After graduating from New York University in 1956 Shorter spent two years in the U.S. Army, during which time he played briefly with Horace Silver. (Web site)
  2. One story I can't forget is about the time I met Horace Silver. (Web site)
  3. During this time, Horace Silver became a fan of the group and recommended them to Alfred Lion, the head of Blue Note. (Web site)

Teaming

  1. In 1973, Randy was back with Horace Silver, teaming up with brother Michael as the front line in Horace's quintet. (Web site)
  2. After Dreams, he worked with Horace Silver and then Billy Cobham before once again teaming up with his brother Randy to form the Brecker Brothers.

Quintet

  1. That year, he joined the Horace Silver Quintet, with whom he played and recorded until the band's breakup in March 1964, polishing his hard bop skills.
  2. We had a quintet and tried to play some bebop and copy American musicians like Horace Silver. (Web site)
  3. TDK presents a recording of a concert night in Orvieto where Horace Silver and his quintet were guests at the Umbria Jazz Festival in 1976.

Stan Getz

  1. After getting his start with Stan Getz in 1950, Horace Silver began recording his own sides for Blue Note in 1952-1953. (Web site)
  2. Stan Getz hires Horace Silver to play piano in his quartet.

Jazz Greats

  1. West coast jazz that carries the tradition of jazz greats like dave brubeck, vince guaraldi and horace silver into the 21st century.

Miles Davis

  1. Miles Davis on trumpet, Rollins on tenor saxophone, Horace Silver on piano, Percy Heath on bass, and Kenny Clarke on drums.
  2. From his days with Horace Silver, Miles Davis, and Chick Corea to leading his own groups today, Bob Berg has always been an insirational player.

Funky

  1. Horace Silver had a large influence on the soul jazz style, with his songs that used funky and often gospel-based piano vamps. (Web site)
  2. Horace Silver had a large influence on the soul jazz style, with songs that used funky and often gospel -based piano vamps. (Web site)

Music

  1. Love and Peace: A Tribute to Horace Silver is a 1995 (see 1995 in music) album by Dee Dee Bridgewater, recorded in tribute to Horace Silver.
  2. As a composer of even eighth note based music, he SHOULD be compared to Herbie Hancock, Horace Silver or even Grover Washington. (Web site)
  3. Ron Carter and Al Foster have made numerous recordings with Horace Silver and know his music well. (Web site)

Bud Powell

  1. He is as talented and gifted as other icons of his era like Bill Evans, Bud Powell, Horace Silver, Tommy Flanagan, and Red Garland.

Pianists

  1. During 1954 Mr. Davis recorded with such leading musicians as the saxophonist Sonny Rollins and the pianists Horace Silver and Thelonious Monk. (Web site)
  2. In the late 1960s, Cobham played with pianists Horace Silver and Billy Taylor.
  3. The New York jazz scene allowed him to hone his craft and mingle with pianists such as Bud Powell, Horace Silver, Lennie Tristano, and George Shearing. (Web site)

Bop

  1. Hot on Be Bop's heels, Hard Bop was beginning its incubation in the small combos of Horace Silver, Art Blakey, and Miles Davis.
  2. Hard Bop: the style of the late 50s, engineered by Horace Silver, Art Blakey, etc. (Web site)
  3. Soul-jazz's roots trace back to pianist Horace Silver, whose funky style infused bop with the influence of church and gospel music, along with the blues.

Oscar Peterson

  1. In the 1950s, Getz became quite popular playing cool jazz with Horace Silver, Oscar Peterson, and many others. (Web site)
  2. Volume 4's "contemporary" styles include such jazz giants as Oscar Peterson, Horace Silver and Bill Evans. (Web site)
  3. In the 1950s, Getz had become quite popular playing cool jazz with a young Horace Silver, Johnny Smith, Oscar Peterson, and many others.

Jazz Messengers

  1. Blakey and Silver made another recording at the end of 1954 entitled Horace Silver and the Jazz Messengers. (Web site)
  2. The following year, Art and Horace Silver co-founded the quintet that became the Jazz Messengers. (Web site)
  3. The band's first album, Horace Silver and the Jazz Messengers, was a milestone in the development of the genre that came to be known as hard bop. (Web site)

Art Blakey

  1. In 1956, Horace Silver left the band to form his own group leaving the name, the Jazz Messengers, to Art Blakey. (Web site)
  2. What is forgotten is that prior to joining Miles Davis' group Mobley was an original member of the Jazz Messengers with Horace Silver and Art Blakey.
  3. As a young adult, he was passionate about the emerging music of Miles Davis, Art Blakey, Horace Silver and John Coltrane. (Web site)

Horace Silver

  1. By the 50s, Getz had teamed with other jazz greats like Horace Silver, Johnny Smith, Oscar Peterson, and many others.
  2. An original member of the Jazz Messengers (1954-56), Mobley joined Horace Silver when the pianist broke away from Art Blakey to form his own group (1956-57). (Web site)
  3. In the mid to late 1950s working from Scandinavia, Getz became popular playing cool jazz with Horace Silver, Johnny Smith, Oscar Peterson, and many others.

Categories

  1. Music > Musicians > Bandleaders > Art Blakey
  2. Jazz Messengers
  3. Music > Musicians > Jazz Pianists > Oscar Peterson
  4. Getz
  5. Bop
  6. Books about "Horace Silver" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Horace Silver"
  Originally created: March 08, 2008.
  Links checked: April 07, 2013.
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