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E-JAZ is a sax, a trumpet, synthesizers and electronic drums, played with the flame of funk in atmospheric ambiances infused with jazz, the whole on trip-hop, hip hop, as well as trap rhythms. "I sing the body electric", wrote the poet Walt Whitman, thereby inspiring a title to Ray Bradbury and Weather Report, respectively for a book and an album. In the present album Worlds, the singing is a breath. Two musicians bring to their acoustic instrument the human energy of their blow, above the sound of synthesizers that electric energy powers. Perhaps the latter came from a wind turbine, and then everything would have found it's source from the wind and the breath, which are Life. In any case - to paraphrase Whitman - it was by 'blowing above the sound electric' that the electro-jazz music of Worlds took shape, in all it's intensity.
E-JAZ is a sax, a trumpet, synthesizers and electronic drums, played with the flame of funk in atmospheric ambiances infused with jazz, the whole on trip-hop, hip hop, as well as trap rhythms. "I sing the body electric", wrote the poet Walt Whitman, thereby inspiring a title to Ray Bradbury and Weather Report, respectively for a book and an album. In the present album Worlds, the singing is a breath. Two musicians bring to their acoustic instrument the human energy of their blow, above the sound of synthesizers that electric energy powers. Perhaps the latter came from a wind turbine, and then everything would have found it's source from the wind and the breath, which are Life. In any case - to paraphrase Whitman - it was by 'blowing above the sound electric' that the electro-jazz music of Worlds took shape, in all it's intensity.
3663729203250

Details

Format: CD
Label: SOOND
Rel. Date: 10/14/2022
UPC: 3663729203250

More Info:

E-JAZ is a sax, a trumpet, synthesizers and electronic drums, played with the flame of funk in atmospheric ambiances infused with jazz, the whole on trip-hop, hip hop, as well as trap rhythms. "I sing the body electric", wrote the poet Walt Whitman, thereby inspiring a title to Ray Bradbury and Weather Report, respectively for a book and an album. In the present album Worlds, the singing is a breath. Two musicians bring to their acoustic instrument the human energy of their blow, above the sound of synthesizers that electric energy powers. Perhaps the latter came from a wind turbine, and then everything would have found it's source from the wind and the breath, which are Life. In any case - to paraphrase Whitman - it was by 'blowing above the sound electric' that the electro-jazz music of Worlds took shape, in all it's intensity.
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