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Roy Ayers Virgo Red
The Ubiquity band on the straight and narrow, for them, with Harry Whitaker's keys to the fore: half funky, half mellow (with a nice Hutson cover). Remastered CD; straight-reissue Polydor LP.




Ornette Coleman The Lenox Jazz School Concert
Brought together by John Lewis as a benefit concert, the overlapping line-ups are pretty mind-boggling: Ornette, Jimmy Giuffre, Kenny Dorham, Ian Underwood, Don Cherry, Ran Blake, Perry Robinson...



Supersilent 7
Live in August 2004.





Bridge Into The New Age Funky Afro-Centric Spiritual Sounds From Jazz's Forgotten Decade
Earth-moving stuff here, of course, with Joe Henderson, Alice Coltrane, Gary Bartz, Norman Connors... but 'forgotten'? Even as a marketing angle, you must be kidding.




Martial Solal And Lee Konitz Star Eyes
Solal is a marvellous pianist in the Tatum tradition. It's beautiful and captivating how his elaborations draw from Konitz some of the most reaching, lyrical playing of his career. Great record, made live in 1983.



Horace Tapscott The Dark Tree
Horace Tapscott, our hero, and an unmissable record, from 1991. Some of his most compelling and brilliant playing; Cecil McBee, grooving out of this world; John Carter rampaging like Dolphy; Andrew Cyrille.



Robert Glasper Double Booked
The deft collision of jazz and hiphop-inflected funk promised by the Blue Note debut of a Maxwell and The Roots collaborator. Dilla meets Monk; De La Soul meets Ahmad Jamal. Contributions from Bilal and Mos Def.



Altz Escape: The Reconstruction Of Isophonic Boogie Woogie
Respectful treatments of the lovely Roland P. Young album, thank goodness layering, extending, underlining with fine drumming from a Boredom, Muneomi Senju.




Roland Kirk Rip, Rig And Panic
With Jaki Byard, Richard Williams and Elvin Jones at Van Gelder's in 1965 a wildly brilliant mixture of homage and experimentation, New Orleans manzello, noise, Middle Eastern vibes, modal grooving. Unmissable.



Archie Shepp Mama Too Tight
At his very best, in 1966, with an octet including Charlie Haden, and the trombones of Grachan Moncur and Roswell Rudd. Full of cultured free-jazz fire with the Eastern Basheer, and the funky, riffing title track...