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Product Details

  • An MVD Exclusive
  • SKU: RTRLP008
  • Format: LP
  • UPC: 875531020854
  • Street Date: 04/23/22
  • PreBook Date: 03/19/22
  • Label: Reel To Real Recordings »
  • Genre: Jazz
  • Run Time: 76 mins
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Audio: STEREO
  • Year of Production: 2022
  • Region Code: 0
  • Box Lot: 20
  • Territory: WORLD EX JP
  • Language: English

 

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Pepper Adams & The Tommy Banks Trio - Live At Room At The Top

Unissued rare live 1972 recording from legendary saxophonist on 2 LPs on 180-gram vinyl with extensive booklet

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  • List Price: $49.99  
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180 GRAM 2xLP. The eighth historical release from archival imprint Real to Reel Records is an unreleased concert recording from baritone saxophonist Pepper Adams with the Tommy Banks Trio. Adams is best known for his work with John Coltrane, Charles Mingus, Lee Morgan, Donald Byrd and countless other jazz legends. The 70-minute performance was recorded on September 25th, 1972 at the University of Alberta. This is the first release from a rich tape archive from Marc Vasey in Edmonton, Alberta. The set is transferred from the original analogue tapes. The deluxe edition 180-gram double LP is mastered by Kevin Gray at Cohearant Audio packaged in a gatefold sleeve. Includes an extensive booklet with rare photos; essays by Gary Carner, producer Cory Weeds; plus interviews with baritone saxophonists Frank Basile and Gary Smulyan as well as original music producer Marc Vasey.

Track Listing

Disc 1:
  • Three and One
  • Disc 2:
    • Civilization and Its Discontents
    • Disc 3:
      • Patrice
      • Disc 4:
        • Oleo
        • 'Tis

Press Quotes

Everything else about this release is picture perfect. Adams is in his usual fine form and urged to go a little harder on originals like 'Patrice' and the hazy ballad 'Civilization and Its Discontents' by the flame fanning push of pianist Banks and his crackling trio.

     —Robert Ham, Paste

Forever known as 'The Knife,' the intense hard-bop baritone saxophonist with a deep abiding love of R&B as a session man (to say nothing of his ax battles with John Coltrane and trumpeters Lee Morgan and Donald Byrd) truly cut and slashed his way through

     —Ad Amorosi, Flood Magazine

  

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