Sunday, March 15, 2015

Sunday Session: March 15, 2015

Jason Moran
For your Sunday reading, some interesting music-related items that have hit StLJN's inbox over the past week:

* 'I have never been a success, never had a hit movie': Frank Sinatra Jr on living in the shadow of Ol' Blue Eyes (Daily Mail UK)
* It’s Music Because I Can Hear It: 1960s Experimental Music Festivals (New Music Box)
* Biting Breaks: Sampling and Ownership (New Music Box)
* How Music Hijacks Our Perception of Time (Nautilus)
* Jazz Has Become The Least Popular Genre In The U.S. (The JazzLine)
* Independent music labels project promising industry future (Los Angeles Times)
* Lew Soloff, Trumpeter for Blood, Sweat and Tears, Dies at 71 (New York Times)
* The "Harvard Sentences" Secretly Shaped the Development of Audio Tech (Gizmodo)
* Wilson Adds New Complexity to Holiday’s Music (DownBeat)
* ‘Blurred Lines’ Infringed on Marvin Gaye Copyright, Jury Rules (New York Times)
* "Blurred Lines" verdict a blow to creative expression (Los Angeles Times)
* Butman, Moscow Jazz Orchestra Impress at Russia’s Triumph of Jazz Festival (DownBeat)
* Jason Moran discusses the legacy and lore of the Village Vanguard (Time Out New York)
* Partch Advocates’ Sensibility Makes Sense Of Bizarre (Classical Voice America)
* Anton Fig: Behind the Band Stand (
* How Verve Records Got Gutted (The Daily Beast)
* How a Star Trumpeter Makes Money Even When Jazz Can't (Bloomberg Business)

No comments: