New York drummer Brian Willson and saxophonist Ivo Perelman continue their collaboration with this release of great warmth and musical substance through 11 Pereleman compositions.
Catalog ID: 571
Squidco Product Code: 13402
Country: Great Britain
Packaging: Jewel Tray
Recorded, mixed and mastered by Jim Clouse at Parkwest Studios, Brooklyn, NY during November 2008.
Ivo Perelman-tenor sax
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1. The Stream Of Life 2:28
2. Clarice 6:13
3. Agua Viva 6:09
4. French Hope 6:18
5. Murmirios 6:23
6. Vicarious Punishment 6:56
7. A Bola E O Menino 6:40
8. Timponiana 6:49
9. After The Third Wall 5:08
10. Juntos Para Sempre 7:23
11. Shaky 2:53
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"Another recording with a New York drummer Brian Willson with whom Ivo recorded before (CD LR 547 - Mind Games). In his liner notes, James Hall tries to explain the success of this partnership: "Ivo Perelman moves enthusiastically into his third decade of recording....younger than ever. There is a wholeness and authenticity to all of his recent work, a maturity that clarifies and yet grabs hold of youthful energy. Perelman has had a rich set of collaborators in recent years, but Willson's appearance is a product of some especially good karma... It's a revelation"."-Leo Records
• Show Bio for Ivo Perelman
"Born in 1961 in São Paulo, Brazil, Perelman was a classical guitar prodigy who tried his hand at many other instruments - including cello, clarinet, and trombone - before gravitating to the tenor saxophone. His initial heroes were the cool jazz saxophonists Stan Getz and Paul Desmond. But although these artists' romantic bent still shapes Perelman's voluptuous improvisations, it would be hard to find their direct influence in the fiery, galvanic, iconoclastic solos that have become his trademark.
Moving to Boston in 1981, to attend Berklee College of Music, Perelman continued to focus on mainstream masters of the tenor sax, to the exclusion of such pioneering avant-gardists as Albert Ayler, Peter Brötzmann, and John Coltrane (all of whom would later be cited as precedents for Perelman's own work). He left Berklee after a year or so and moved to Los Angeles, where he studied with vibraphonist Charlie Shoemake, at whose monthly jam sessions Perelman discovered his penchant for post-structure improvisation: "I would go berserk, just playing my own thing," he has stated.
Emboldened by this approach, Perelman began to research the free-jazz saxists who had come before him. In the early 90s he moved to New York, a far more inviting environment for free-jazz experimentation, where he lives to this day. His discography comprises more than 50 recordings, with a dozen of them appearing since 2010, when he entered a remarkable period of artistic growth - and "intense creative frenzy," in his words. Many of these trace his rewarding long-term relationships with such other new-jazz visionaries as pianist Matthew Shipp, bassists William Parker, guitarist Joe Morris, and drummer Gerald Cleaver.
Critics have lauded Perelman's no-holds-barred saxophone style, calling him "one of the great colorists of the tenor sax" (Ed Hazell in the Boston Globe); "tremendously lyrical" (Gary Giddins); and "a leather-lunged monster with an expressive rasp, who can rage and spit in violence, yet still leave you feeling heartbroken" (The Wire). Since 2011, he has undertaken an immersive study in the natural trumpet, an instrument popular in the 17th century, before the invention of the valve system used in modern brass instruments; his goal is to achieve even greater control of the tenor saxophone's altissimo range (of which he is already the world's most accomplished practitioner).
Perelman is also a prolific and noted visual artist, whose paintings and sketches have been displayed in numerous exhibitions while earning a place in collections around the world."-Ivo Perelman Website (http://www.ivoperelman.com/bio/)
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