BILL EVANS

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BILL EVANS

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:34 pm

Bill Evans - pianist
Background information
Birth name William John Evans
Born August 16, 1929(1929-08-16)
Origin Plainfield, New Jersey, U.S.
Died September 15, 1980 (aged 51)
Genre(s) Jazz, modal jazz, hard bop, Third stream, Cool Jazz
Occupation(s) Pianist
Composer
Arranger
Instrument(s) Piano
Label(s) Riverside Records
Verve Records
Fantasy Records
Associated acts George Russell
Miles Davis
Cannonball Adderley
Philly Joe Jones
Scott LaFaro
Paul Motian
Eddie Gomez

William John Evans (better known as Bill Evans) (August 16, 1929 – September 15, 1980) was one of the most famous and influential American jazz pianists of the 20th century. His use of impressionist harmony, his inventive interpretation of traditional jazz repertoire, and his syncopated and polyrhythmic melodic lines influenced a generation of pianists, including Herbie Hancock, Chick Corea, Denny Zeitlin and Keith Jarrett, as well as as guitarists Lenny Breau and Pat Metheny. The music of Bill Evans continues to inspire younger pianists like Fred Hersch, Esbjörn Svensson, Bill Charlap, Brad Mehldau, Geoffrey Keezer, Lyle Mays and Eliane Elias. Evans is an inductee of the Down Beat Jazz Hall of Fame.

[b] Early life[/b]
Bill Evans was born in Plainfield, New Jersey, to a mother of Rusyn ancestry and a father of Welsh descent. His father was an alcoholic. Young Bill Evans received his first musical training in his mother's church.

His mother was an amateur pianist with an interest in modern classical composers. This led to Evans's initial musical training in classical piano at age six. He also became proficient at the flute by age 13 and could play the violin. Evans was left-handed, which could explain the rich low end in his sound.

At 12, Bill filled in for his older brother Harry in Buddy Valentino's band.He had already been playing dance music (and jazz) at home for some time ("How My Heart Sings", Peter Pettinger 1999). In the late 1940s, he played boogie woogie in various New York City clubs. He went on to receive a music scholarship to Southeastern Louisiana University and in 1950 he performed Beethoven's Third Piano Concerto at his senior recital and graduated with a degree in piano performance and teaching. Also while at Southeastern Louisiana University in 1949, he was among the founding members of the Delta Omega Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. He also played quarterback in the College's football team, helping them win the championship that year (Pettinger 1999). After some time in the U. S. Army, he returned to New York and worked at nightclubs with jazz clarinetist Tony Scott and other leading players. Later, he took post-graduate studies in composition at the Mannes College of Music where he also mentored younger music students.


[b] 1950s[/b]
Working in New York in the 1950s, Evans gained a profile as a sideman in traditional and so-called Third Stream jazz bands. During this period, he had the opportunity to record in many different contexts with some of the best names in jazz of the time. Recordings made with seminal composer/theoretician George Russell are notable for Evans's solo work, including "Concerto for Billy the Kid" and "All About Rosie." He also went on to appear on notable albums by Charles Mingus, Oliver Nelson, Tony Scott and Art Farmer. In 1956, he made his debut album, New Jazz Conceptions, featuring the original version of "Waltz for Debby," for Riverside Records. Producer Orrin Keepnews was convinced that he should record the reluctant Evans because of a demo tape played to him over the phone by guitarist Mundell Lowe.

In 1958, Evans was hired by Miles Davis, becoming the only white member of his famed sextet. Though his time with the band was brief — no more than eight months — it was one of the most fruitful collaborations in the history of jazz, as Evans's introspective scalar approach to improvisation deeply influenced Davis's conception. Davis loved the sound Evans got from the piano. At the time Evans was playing block chords and Davis wrote in his autobiography "Bill had this quiet fire that I loved on piano. The way he approached it, the sound he got was like crystal notes or sparkling water cascading down from some clear waterfall."

His desire to pursue his own projects as a leader and increasing problems with drug use led him to leave Davis in late 1958. Shortly after, he recorded Everybody Digs Bill Evans, documenting the previously unheard-of meditative sound he was exploring at the time. However, he then came back to the sextet at Davis's request to record the jazz classic, Kind of Blue in early 1959. Evans's contribution to the album was overlooked for years; in addition to writing the song "Blue in Green" (credited to Davis), he had also already developed the ostinato figure from the track "Flamenco Sketches" on the 1958 solo recording "Peace Piece" from his album Everybody Digs Bill Evans. Evans also penned the heralded liner notes for Kind of Blue, comparing the improvisation of jazz to Zen art. By the fall of 1959, he had started his own trio.
1960s
At the turn of the decade, Evans led a trio with bassist Scott LaFaro and drummer Paul Motian. This group has since become one of the most acclaimed piano trios of all time. With this group, Evans's focus settled on traditional jazz standards and original compositions, with an added emphasis on interplay among the band members that often bordered on collective improvisation and blurred the line between soloist and accompanist. The collaboration between Evans and the talented young bassist LaFaro was particularly fruitful, with the two achieving an unprecedented level of musical empathy. The trio recorded four albums: Portrait in Jazz (1959), Explorations, Sunday at the Village Vanguard, and Waltz for Debby (all recorded in 1961). The latter two albums are live recordings drawn from the same recording date, and they are routinely named among the greatest jazz recordings of all time. In 2005, the full sets were collected on the three-CD set The Complete Village Vanguard Recordings, 1961. There is also a lesser-known recording of this trio taken from radio broadcasts in early 1960 called Live at Birdland, though the sound quality is unfortunately poor.

In addition to introducing a new freedom of interplay within the piano trio, Evans began (in performances such as "My Foolish Heart" from the Vanguard sessions) to explore extremely slow ballad tempos and quiet volume levels which had previously been virtually unknown in jazz. His chordal voicings became more impressionistic, reminiscent of classical composers such as Debussy, Ravel, Scriabin, and Satie, as well as moving away from the thick block chords he often utilized when playing with Davis. His sparse left-hand voicings supported his lyrical right-hand lines, as much a product of the influence of jazz pianist Bud Powell as any classical composer.

Like his contemporary Miles Davis, Evans had begun to pioneer the style of modal jazz, favoring harmonies that helped avoid some of the habits and linear idioms of bebop and other earlier jazz. In tunes like Time Remembered the chord changes were unlike the predictable substitutions of bebop, but progressed more like unexpected shifts in color. It was still possible, and indeed desirable to make these changes swing, and a certain spontaneity appeared in expert solos that were played over the new sound. Most composers refer to the style of Time Remembered as "plateau modal," because the changes usually cover one to two bars.

LaFaro's untimely death at age twenty-five in a car accident, ten days after the Vanguard performances, devastated Evans. He did not record or perform in public again for several months. His first recording after LaFaro's death was the duet album Undercurrent with guitarist Jim Hall, released on United Artist Jazz records in 1963. Recorded in two sessions on April 24 and May 14, 1962, it is now widely regarded as one of the classic jazz piano-guitar duet recordings. The album is also notable for its striking cover image, "Weeki Wachee spring, Florida" by photographer Toni Frissell. The original LP version (left) and the first CD reissue featured a cropped, blue-tinted version, overlaid with the title and the Blue Note logo, but for the most recent (24-bit remastered) CD reissue the image has been restored to its original black-and-white coloration and size, without lettering.

When he reformed his trio in 1962, he replaced LaFaro with bassist Chuck Israels, initially keeping Motian on the drums. Two albums, Moonbeams and How My Heart Sings!, resulted. In 1963, after having switched from Riverside to the much more widely distributed Verve, he recorded Conversations With Myself, an innovative album on which he employed "over-dubbing," layering up to three individual tracks of piano for each song. The album won him his first Grammy award, for Best Instrumental Jazz Performance - Soloist or Small Group.

Though his time with Verve was prolific in terms of recording, his artistic output was uneven. Despite Israels's fast development and the creativity of new drummer Larry Bunker, they were ill-represented by the rather perfunctory album Trio '65 with the song Pavanne by Gabriel Faure but remarkably reinvented with improvisations by Evans. Some unique contexts were attempted, such as a big-band live album at Town Hall, which was recorded but never issued due to Evans's dissatisfaction (although the jazz trio portion of the Pavanne concert was made into its own somewhat successful release), and an album with a symphony orchestra, which was not warmly received by critics.

During this time, Helen Keane, Evans's manager, began having an important influence. Apart from being one of the first women in her field, she significantly helped maintain the progress, or prevented the deterioration, of Evans's career in spite of his self-damaging lifestyle.

In 1966, Evans discovered the remarkable young Puerto Rican bass player Eddie Gomez. In what turned out to be an eleven-year stay, the sensitive and creative Gomez sparked new developments in both Evans' playing and trio conception. One of the most significant releases during this period is Bill Evans at the Montreux Jazz Festival, from 1968. Although it was the only album Evans made with drummer Jack DeJohnette, it has remained a critical and fan favorite, due to the trio's remarkable energy and interplay.

Other highlights from this period include the "Solo--In Memory of His Father" from Bill Evans at Town Hall (1966), which introduced the famous theme "Turn Out the Stars," a second successful pairing with guitarist Jim Hall, Intermodulation (1966), and the subdued, crystalline solo album, Alone (1968), featuring a 14-minute+ version of "Never Let Me Go.''


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Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:36 pm

1970s
In 1968, Marty Morell joined the trio on drums and remained until 1975, when he retired to family life. This became Evans's most stable and long-lasting group. In addition, he had kicked his heroin habit and was entering a period of personal stability as well. The group made several excellent albums including "From Left to Right" (1970), which features Evans's first use of electric piano, The Bill Evans Album (1971), which won two Grammies, The Tokyo Concert (1973), Since We Met (1974) and But Beautiful (1974), featuring the trio plus legendary tenor saxophonist Stan Getz in live performances from Holland and Belgium, released posthumously in 1996. Morell was an energetic, straight-ahead drummer, unlike many of the other percussionists in the trio, and many critics feel that this was a period of little growth for Evans. After Morell left, Evans and Gomez recorded two duo albums, Intuition and Montreux III.

In 1974, Bill Evans recorded a multi-movement jazz concerto specifically written for him by Claus Ogerman entitled "Symbiosis", originally released on the MPS Records label. The 1970s also saw Evans collaborate with the singer Tony Bennett on 1975's The Tony Bennett/Bill Evans Album and 1977's Together Again.

Morell was replaced by Eliot Zigmund on drums in 1976. Several interesting collaborations followed, and it was not until 1977 that the trio was able to record an album together. Both I Will Say Goodbye (Evans's last for Fantasy Records) and You Must Believe in Spring (for Warner Bros., released posthumously) highlighted changes that would become significant in the last stage of Evans career. A greater emphasis was placed on group improvisation and interaction, Evans was reaching new expressive heights in his soloing, and new experiments with harmony and keys were attempted.

Gomez and Zigmund left Evans in 1978. Evans then asked Philly Joe Jones, the drummer whom Evans considered to be his "all time favorite drummer" and with whom he had recorded his second album in 1957, to fill in. Several bassists were tried, with the remarkable Michael Moore staying the longest. His six months with the trio were frustrating due to Jones's rushing of the tempo and overplaying. Evans finally settled on Marc Johnson on bass and Joe LaBarbera on drums. This trio was to be Evans's last. Although they released only one record prior to Evans's death in 1980 (The Paris Concert, Edition One and Edition Two, 1979), they rivaled and arguably exceeded the first trio in their powerful group interactions. Evans stated that this was possibly his best trio, a claim that has been supported by the many recordings that have since surfaced, each documenting the remarkable musical journey of his final year. The Debussy-like impressionism of the first trio has given way to a dark and urgent yet undeniably compelling, deeply moving if not mesmerizing romantic expressionism. Evans' own Russian ancestry is often reflected in the late Rachmaninoff pianism of his brooding constructions and the Shostakovich "Dance Macabre" modal explorations of "Nardis," the piece he reworked each time it served as the finale of his performances. But most notably the "anticipatory meter" that Evans deliberately perfected with his last trio reflects late Ravel, especially the controversial second half of the French composer's dark and turbulent "La Valse." The recording documenting Evans' playing during the week preceding his death is a valedictory entitled "The Last Waltz." Many albums and compilations have been released in recent years, including three multi-disc boxed sets, Turn Out the Stars (Warner Bros.), The Last Waltz, and Consecration (the former documenting his final sets and the latter his opening sets at San Francisco's Keystone Korner the week before his death). A particularly revealing comparison of early and late Evans (1966, 1980) is a 2007 DVD of two previously unreleased telecasts, "The Oslo Concerts."


Drug addiction
Evans's chemical dependency problems most likely began during his stint with Miles Davis in the late 1950s. A heroin addict for much of his career, his health was generally poor and his financial situation worse for most of the 1960s. By the end of that decade he appeared to have succeeded in overcoming heroin but, during the 1970s, cocaine became a serious and eventually fatal issue for Evans. His body finally gave out in the fall of 1980, when, ravaged by psychoactive drugs, a perforated liver, and a lifelong battle with hepatitis, he died in New York City of a bleeding ulcer, cirrhosis of the liver and bronchial pneumonia.

Historical impact
Bill Evans's musicianship has been a model for many pianists in various genres. Although the circumstances of his life were often difficult, Evans' music always displayed his creative mastery of harmony, rhythm, and interpretive jazz conception. His work fused elements from jazz, classical, and ethnic music. Bill Evans developed in his duos and trios a unique conception of ensemble performance and a classical sense of form and conceptual scale in unprecedented ways. His 60s recordings titled "Conversations With Myself" and "Further Conversations With Myself" were innovative solo performances involving multiple layers of music recorded acoustically without computers in studio by Bill Evans himself.

The works of Bill Evans continue to influence pianists, guitarists, composers, and interpreters of jazz music around the world.

His catalog has over 600 hours of audio recordings of his live and studio performances , and his albums have sold millions of copies.
During his lifetime, Evans was honored with seven Grammy Awards and nominations.
In 1994, Bill Evans was honored with the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award (posthumously).

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http://www.billevans.org

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:38 pm

Bill Evans
Bud Powell, Ravel, Chopin tarzı piyano çalışı ile oldukça süslemeli bir balad yorumu ortaya koyan Bill Evans adeta sessiz bir devrimcidir. 1950'lerin sonunda Miles Davis Gurubu'nun önemli üyelerinden biri oldu. Davulcu Paul Motian ve basçı Scott La Faro ile 1960'ların başında kurduğu ortalığı sarsan trio'su özgür bir grup emprovizasyonu ortaya çıkardı.

Bill Evans 16 Ağustos 1929'da A.B.D.'de Plainfield, New Jersey'de doğdu. İlk eğitimine klasik müzikle başladığı Güneydoğu Louisiana Üniversitesi'nde okurken birçok Dixieland orkestrasında çaldı. İlk caz deneyimleri Mundell Lowe, Red Mitchell, George Russell ve Charles Mingus ile oldu. 1956'da çello tarzı doğaçlamaları ile kendine özgü harmonik ve melodik etkileşimleri öne çıkaran basçı Scott La Faro ve davulcu Paul Motian'dan oluşan trio'sunu meşhur eden albümleri yayınlayacak olan Riverside Plak Şirketi ile bir anlaşma imzaladı. İki yıl sonra, kendisi gibi Fıransız empresyonistleri Ravel ve Debussy hayranı olan Miles Davis ile çalışmaya başladı. Bu hayranlıklarını en iyi şekilde ortaya koydukları 1959 yılının başyapıtı ve Evans-Miles tarzına uygun "Blue in Green" baladının da yer aldığı "Kind of Blue" albümünde birlikte çaldılar.

Miles Davis ile yollarını ayırdıktan sonra, 1961 yılında Scott La Faro'nun bir trafik kazası sonucu trajik bir şekilde ölümüne dek Bill Evans kendi trio'su ile çalıştı. Kendisi 1960 ve 1970'lerde Jack DeJohnette, Eddie Gomez ve Marc Johnson'un yer aldığı birçok sıradışı guruplara da liderlik yapmıştır. 15 Eylül 1980'de ülser kaynaklı bir mide kanaması sonucu ölümünden önce Philly Joe Jones, Jim Hall, Cannonball Adderley ve Tony Bennett ile son bir kayıt daha yapmıştır. Bill Evans titiz armonik düşünceleri ve pastel renklerde piyano çalış tarzıyla Herbie Hancock, Chick Corea ve Keith Jarrett gibi birçok piyanisti etkilemiştir.

Albümleri : New Jazz Conception, Everybody Digs Bill, Evans Undercurrent, Portrait in Jazz, Live at Birdland, Explorations, Live at the Village Vanguard, Live at the Village Vanguard (Waltz for Debbie), Know What I Mean?, Nirvana, Solo, How My Heart Sings, Interplay 1&2, Moonbeams, Empathy, Conversations with Myself, At Shelly's Manne-Hole, Trio'64, Trio in Europe - 1964, Waltz for Debbie -with Monica Zetterlund, The Getz-Evans Sessions, Trio'65, Bill Evans Trio with Symphony Orchestra, At Town Hall, Live in Oslo, Intermodulation, Simple Matter of Conviction, Further Conversations, California Here I come 1&2, Montreux'68, Alone, The Bill Evans Album, Tokyo Concert, Symbiosis, Since We Met, Re. Person I Knew, Intuition, Bill Evans/Tony Bennett, Montreux 3, Alone Again, I Will Say Goodbye, You Must Believe in Spring, New Conversations, In Stockholm with Monica Zetterlund, Affinity with Toots Thielemans, We Will Meet Again, Paris Concert 1&2, Ritz Theatre Vancouver, Live at the Village Vanguard 1980 1&2, Live at Ronnie Scott's 1&2, Molde Jazz Festival

Diğer Sanatçılar ile Yapmış Olduğu Albümleri : Miles Davis Quintet at Newport 1956, George Russel - Jazz Workshop, The Tony Scott Orchestra, The Tony Scott Quartet, Charles Mingus Workshop, Jimmy Knepper Quintet, Jazz Sahib, The Eddie Costa Quartet, Helen Merrill Sings, Facets - Michel Legrand Orchestra, Portrait of Cannonball, Jazz at the Plaza with Miles Davis, Love for Sale - Miles Davis, Just Jazz - Benny Golson Orchestra, The Art of Improvisation 1&2 - Warne Marsh, Chet - Chet Baker, Kind of Blue - Miles Davis, You and Lee (Konitz), Jazz Abstractions - Gunther Schuller, The Dave Pike Quartet, Blues and the Abstract Truth - Oliver Nelson, The Magic Touch - Tadd Dameron Orchestra, The Gary McFarland Orchestra.

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Bill Evans - Waltz For Debby

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:40 pm



And now, something you've been all waiting for.The Bill Evans Trio appearing in London in 1965 for the legendary BBC TV series Jazz 625. Chronologically, this is the third Bill Evans Trio from a lineage of great trios consisting of Chuck Israels on bass and Larry Bunker on drums. The presence of Humphrey Lyttelton as host, a man who has graced Brithsh TV and jazz for decades, only adds to the enjoyment of this musical tour de force. This is Evans' famous original, uh, waltz, "Waltz For Debby" an appropriate closing of this second set. So, it's goodbye for now as Humphrey Lyttelton would have said.


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Bill Evans - Jazz Piano Workshop - Beautiful Lov

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:42 pm



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The Bill Evans Trio - Person I Knew (1979)

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:45 pm



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Bill Evans Trio - Autumn Leaves

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:58 pm



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Bill Evans Trio - Someday My Prince will Come

Mesaj  Admin Bir Paz Nis. 27, 2008 10:59 pm



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Geri: BILL EVANS

Mesaj  Admin Bir Cuma Nis. 10, 2009 2:47 pm




And now, something you've been all waiting for.The Bill Evans Trio appearing in London in 1965 for the legendary BBC TV series Jazz 625. Chronologically, this is the third Bill Evans Trio from a lineage of great trios consisting of Chuck Israels on bass and Larry Bunker on drums. The presence of Humphrey Lyttelton as host, a man who has graced Brithsh TV and jazz for decades, only adds to the enjoyment of this musical tour de force. This is Geogre Gershwin's evergreen, "Summertime".

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Geri: BILL EVANS

Mesaj  Admin Bir Cuma Nis. 10, 2009 3:01 pm




Bill Evans: Éléments musicaux thème «Facture de M.A.S.H. »

http://mrjyn.blogspot.com/2007/08/bill-evans-lments-musicaux-thme-de-mash.html

La facture simple de cadeau apportée à la chanson standard était probablement une concordance et un perfectionnement satiriques du puristic.

L'élément le plus identifiably principal qui cimente cette sépia musicale était son utilisation de la modulation--pas simplement dans le triteness apical, mais dans des chansons plates, avec l'âme schéma-affectueuse et chorusing profitable des clefs conciliées, habituellement dans le commerce improvisatory. Il est notable avec les improvisateurs de jazz qui calent réciproquement avec la téléologie primitive de l'integument.

Bluets ? Jeune arbre-comme ! --les sécurités de contraindre, compétentes film-comme des points reconnaissent l'air et l'intention du compositeur pour former.

Facture, un compositeur gribouillant ? Seulement d'une manière excentrée, et alors de lui a écouté avec une oreille expérimentale--une forme investie, et POUR moseying, avantageux mélodique et joint.

« Décaler la clef » de « un temps clair » est le contre-choix de la facture de G. est E-plat. Il est toute dans l'espacement des clefs trés hautes de la facture.

« Il il tandis que sur le scag, » mais l'auditeur pense presque que ces clefs alternatives étaient son intention. --milles de davis

La facture a employé une approche avec 3 centres principaux, G, B, et E-plat, probablement une idée dérivée des étapes géantes de John Coltrane « . » Facture enregistrée et voyagée avec le « genre célèbre » de quintet bleu de Davis de milles.

Il plus tard a employé le même arrangement 3 central principal pour l'enregistrement des années 70 du « thème de M.A.S.H. »

*with a special thank you to sebastian at mrdantefontana's visualguidance

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My Foolish Heart

Mesaj  Admin Bir Cuma Nis. 10, 2009 3:03 pm




And now, something you've been all waiting for.The Bill Evans Trio appearing in London in 1965 for the legendary BBC TV series Jazz 625. Chronologically, this is the third Bill Evans Trio from a lineage of great trios consisting of Chuck Israels on bass and Larry Bunker on drums. The presence of Humphrey Lyttelton as host, a man who has graced Brithsh TV and jazz for decades, only adds to the enjoyment of this musical tour de force. This is the haunting "My Foolish Heart", a long-time Evans favorite.

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Stella by Starlight /Filmed for a TV broadcast in Oslo on October 28, 1966.

Mesaj  Admin Bir Cuma Nis. 10, 2009 3:07 pm


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Mesaj  Admin Bir Perş. Mart 18, 2010 1:23 pm

BILL EVANS

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Geri: BILL EVANS

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