1955 album by the Clifford Brown and Max Roach Quintet, described by The New York Times as "perhaps the definitive bop group until Mr. Brown's fatal automobile accident in 1956". The album was critically well-received and includes several notable tracks, including two that have since become jazz standards. The album was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1999. It is included in Jazz: A Critic's Guide to the 100 Most Important Recordings at #34, where it is described by New York Times jazz critic Ben Ratliff as "one of the strongest studio albums up to that time". Originally released on the EmArcy label, it has been multiply re-issued, including in a 2000 edition by Verve Records that contains additional tracks.
The performance of the Impromptus, D.899, heard here, confirms Curzon’s place as one of the great Schubert players of his generation. Indeed, the audience was so impressed that they couldn’t help applauding between each Impromptu. Not only does Curzon manage to play with a range of emotion, from limpid tenderness to controlled aggression, but his attention to the sound he produces from the piano never fails to impress.
Here is a compilaton album of some of the tracks released on various earlier Clifford T. Ward albums and this was issued in 1992 on Virgin Universal. Probably many of you looking at this listing have never even heard of Clifford T. Ward and I am not really surprised by that all too much. He really has become somehwhat of a forgotten British artist only known briefly from his work in the '70s.
Clifford Simak è uno dei massimi scrittori di FS di tutti i tempi e non ha certo bisogno di presentazioni. Proprio per questo non si capisce perché l'editoria italiana non abbia mai preso in considerazione l'idea di raccogliere in volume la considerevole mole di racconti di Simak tradotti in italiano. …