Sunday, September 27, 2015

Sunday Session: September 27, 2015

Mary Lou Williams
For your Sunday reading, here are some interesting music-related items that have hit StLJN's inbox over the past week:

* Way Down Yonder in New Orleans (Oxford American)
* Coltrane “A Love Supreme Complete Masters” to Be Released - Impulse!/Verve to issue 2- and 3-CD editions (Jazz Times)
* A Hidden Hero of Jazz (The New Yorker)
* Play It Again (for the First Time) (The New Yorker)
* Is Stevie Wonder Cheating a Dead Man? (Daily Beast)
* To the barricades! Why rhythm is the heartbeat of revolution (The Guardian UK)
* Bar-Kays trumpeter Ben Cauley dies (Memphis Commercial Appeal)
* Panoramical will change the way you conceive of sound (Boing Boing)
* From the Club to the Cathedral: Revisiting Duke Ellington’s Controversial ‘Sacred Concert’ (KQED)
* Why looking at music from a tech and business perspective makes no sense (
* Kamasi Washington On World Cafe (NPR)
* The EDM Ennio Morricone - How Junkie XL went from making junior varsity electronica to blowing cinematic minds with his scores for ‘Mad Max: Fury Road’ and ‘Black Mass’ (Grantland)
* London, Meader, Pramuk & Ross Showcase Vocalese at Historic Birdland Summit (DownBeat)
* Jaco Pastorius Documentary Set to Premiere Nov. 27 (Jazz Times)
* Inside Bob Dylan's Massive New Sixties Bootleg Series Trove (Rolling Stone)
* What Critics Want (
* Music Coverage Endangered as Writers From USA Today, Times-Picayune, New York Daily News Exit (Billboard)
* 9 Behind-the-Scenes Stories From Darlene Love, the Greatest Backup Singer Ever (
* Gigantic wooden megaphones amplify the sounds of the forest in Estonia (
* Snarky Puppy: the latest supergroup ripping up the genre rulebook (Irish Times)
* The Secret Jewish History of Joni Mitchell (
* Soul Set Free: The Lost Legacy Of David Ruffin (
* Louie Pérez and Los Lobos: Still howlin' after all these years (KPCC)
* First Fusion: Jazz-Rock Before Bitches Brew (WFIU)
* Music Heals: MedRhythms Uses Music To Treat Traumatic Brain Injury (Forbes)
* A Brief History of Scratching (
* The Coltrane Home in Dix Hills (The Paris Review)

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