Message Across A Room - Sir Ian - Live At Bimhuis (File)

8 thoughts on “ Message Across A Room - Sir Ian - Live At Bimhuis (File)

  1. Apr 09,  · From the album 'Live at Bimhuis'. Recorded live at Bimhuis, Amsterdam during Bimpop #1, February 6th C.
  2. Live at Havenkwartier by Sir Ian, released 22 April 1. (No One Knows) The Reason Why 2. Don't Get Me Wrong 3. Josephine 4. I Want To Be Invisible 5. Message Across A Room 6. Children Forever 7. Sad For Sarah 8. Is This All We Know Recorded live at Havenkwartier, Deventer, by Elio Debets, during 'Ass-crack Stage-hack #12', an evening organised by and Harco .
  3. Live at the Bimhuis Set 1 & 2 is a live album by jazz trumpeter Dave album was recorded at the Bimhuis in Amsterdam and released by Greenleaf Music.. Track listing "Penelope" - "The Infinite" - "Poses" - "Caterwaul" - "Waverly" - Genre: Jazz.
  4. The Bimhuis is a concert hall for jazz and improvised music in Amsterdam.. With an average of performances a year the Bimhuis is the main stage for these musical genres in the Netherlands. In it was also a host for the 17th edition of the Sonic Acts Festival.. The Bimhuis was founded in and opened on October 1
  5. Renovating jazz by renowned Dutch veterans! Not to mention, this disc is the first live recording in a new Amsterdam jazz temple. As a follow-up to two highly rated quintet releases, this is "unsquare" music in all senses; as all the music on this CD is played in the same odd time signature (5/4).
  6. BIMHUIS Radio is a cornerstone for jazz lovers around the world. A selection of concerts is broadcast live every month, straight from the BIMHUIS jazz performance space in Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
  7. BIMHUIS TV is the online channel on which the best concerts in the BIMHUIS are broadcasted live and can be watched 24/7. Live broadcasts usually start at BIMHUIS TV is supported by Sena v Show less.
  8. “Live at the Bimhuis” includes two Ornette Coleman pieces, “Sleep Talk” and “Mob Job”, and that says much in terms of the aesthetic lineage of this project. One thing is for sure, anyway: their brand of “free jazz”, if we still want to call it like that, has little to do with the “new thing” of the Sixties and Seventies.

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