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Eddie Prévost Band - Live Volume 1 (Vinyl, LP)

31.08.2019 Mile 8 Comments

The room was available precisely because no one ever hired it on a Friday! I waited. Since then the workshop has continued weekly. It has a strong collegiate atmosphere. Those who participate are themselves formulating and refining a programme of enquiry and empathy. The working premise is one of 'searching for sounds' Cardew. The emphasis is upon discovery and not on presentation.

It is a place to risk failure and develop an open and continuing processive relationship with the materials at hand and other people. In his occasional absences senior colleagues in particular Seymour Wright and Ross Lambert more than adequately move the project along.

To date there have been over five hundred people who have attended the weekly workshop in London, representing over twenty different nationalities. This activity is further augmented by occasional forums for discussion and London's Cafe OTO programmes ensembles drawn from the London workshop every month. There have also been occasional extended periods of collective workshop musical experimentation.

And, in there was a residential workshop held in Mwnci Studios on the Dolwillym Estate, west Wales. Mostly started by alumni of the original workshop in London. Cardew's 'Treatise' etc. Cardew's introduction to AMM in owes something to his search for musicians to perform his then unfinished pages long graphic score, 'Treatise'.

And, with others including later AMM member John Tilbury all participated in the premier performance at the Commonwealth Institute on 8 April check year!

But the initial impact of Cardew's induction into AMM was to bring a halt to his compositional aspirations. However, over the years since, AMM has had a long relationship with particular indeterminate and experimental works particularly those of Cardew — especially after his death in Most prominently 'Treatise'. Some concert promoters were, it seems, more interested in these pieces being played than the principal musical output of AMM.

Is that Cardew on a penny whistle? Why is the Roundhouse no longer a psychedelic engine room? Join us by becoming a Soundohm member. The website is designed to offer cross references and additional information on each title, as well as sound clips to appreciate the music before buying it.

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Music tuition, however, was limited to singing and general classical music appreciation. As a teenager began to get involved with the emerging youth culture music; skiffle, before being introduced to a big jazz record collection of a school friend with rich parents. Although, by now immersed in the music of bebop, his playing technique was insufficient for purpose. New Orleans style jazz 'trad' offered scope for his growing musical prowess.

He played in various bands mostly in the East End of London. It was during a tenure with one of these bands he met trumpeter David Ware, who also shared a passion for the hard-bop jazz music. In their early twenties they later formed a modern jazz quintet which ultimately included Lou Gare, who had recently moved to London from Rugby and was a student at Ealing College of Art and a member of the Mike Westbrook Jazz Orchestra. They were shortly joined by Lawrence Sheaff.

All had a jazz background. They were, however, soon augmented by composer Cornelius Cardew. Other more formally trained musicians were to enter the ranks of AMM after Cardew's departure. Those to make significant contributions were cellist Rohan de Saram and, in particular, pianist John Tilbury. The latter was a friend and early associate of Cardew and later became his biographer.

In contrast to many other improvising ensembles, the core aesthetic of the ensemble is one of enquiry. There was no attempt to create a spontaneous music reflecting, or emulating, other forms.

The AMM sound-world emerged from what Cardew referred to as "searching for sounds". We are "searching" for sounds and for the responses that attach to them, rather than thinking them up, preparing them and producing them.

This line was explored and constantly redefined much through the London workshop experience, as his articles and his books show. His book - The First Concert: an Adaptive Appraisal of a Meta Music - is described as a view "mediated through the developing critical discourse of adaptionism; a perspective grounded in Darwinian conceptions of human nature.

Music herein is examined for its cognitive and generative qualities to see how our evolved biological and emergent cultural legacy reflects our needs and dreams. This survey visits ethnomusicology, folk music, jazz, contemporary music and "world music" as well as focusing upon various forms of improvisation - observing their effect upon human relations and aspirations.

However, there are also analytical and ultimately positive suggestions towards future metamusical practices. These mirror and potentially meet the aspirations of a growing community who wish to engage with the world - with all its history and chance conditionals - by applying a free-will in making music that is creative and collegiate.

At the end of the decade a rapprochement was attempted and for a short while the quartet began playing together again. It did not last. Lou Gare departed and moved from London to Devon. While Cardew's commitment to politics made his complete withdrawal inevitable.

These sessions from showcase a project featuring Geoff Hawkins on saxophone, Gerry Gold on trumpet, and the phenomenal talents of Marcio Mattos on bass. With Prevost's always inventive and high-energy drumming holding it all together, the quartet explores the tradition of free jazz with the astute wit of classical musicians.

The excellent recording and sequencing of the pieces make this LP a compelling collection of avant garde jazz Gold and Hawkins make a marvellous partnership, ranging from austere fury to jovial reave-ups which occasionally recall the more experimental Mingus's workshop bands.

Gold in particular has a clear, emphatic signature, idiosyncratic enough to make one wonder why he hasn't recorded more often. He is author of a book called 'No Sound is Innocent' in which he argues the existence of an aesthetic in which music is inseparable from the realm of ideas and soclal exchanges. It says an awful lot about people's commitment to it that they know they are going to spend most of their time listening to someone else.

I find it encouraging. I know this may sound odd, but I wish there was more time for everybody to play. But given the numbers, it has become impossible. AAJ: How is it structured? You can't have 20 people all playing at once. EP: Once in a blue moon, it happens. It happened last week. It is extremely rare and only for a short period of time. It was probably the case that all 19 of us were playing together last week for about a minute. As the opening sequence there is a series of duets, moving duets, so that everybody plays with the people on either side of them.

And it shifts, so when somebody stops, then the person on the other side of the person they were playing with comes in. After that, when we had fewer people, there used to be time to do other things, but sometimes we hardly get any time left after the opening sequence. It is all a bit silly. I say to people, "What do we do? You know, if you take a long time doing the opening sequence, there'll be no time for anything else.

If they want it, they can have it; I don't mind one way or the other. I'm happy to sit there, not playing myself most of the time. They seem to want to do that.

So it has remained. It is quite within their power to do it practically by playing shorter, or by saying we don't want to do this. As they haven't done either of those things, I can only assume it is what they want to do and to keep on doing it.

Having said that, I'd be very sad if they did decide not to do it. The opening sequence now can last for an hour and a half. If you sit for an hour- and-a-half and know that, of it, you are only going to be participating for 10 minutes or a quarter of an hour, you realize that you are listening, looking and learning. So it has that effect. And people seem to be respectful enough of everybody else to do that.

Given the general culture, it is something quite enough. Nobody wants to be up and doing it, putting another record on or whatever. It is not as though they are all old geezers in their dotage like me, falling asleep.

They are young enough to be my children, most of them. AAJ: Presumably there is a core who have been going more or less since the start or for a very long time? EP: Seymour and Ross are probably the longest-serving ones. It has always been ebbing and flowing. The workshop itself is an uncertainty; you never know who is going to be there. I guess it has never been the same, never exactly the same again, never an exact repeat of a grouping. I'm sure of that. Always someone missing or some new person turned up, and the dynamic alters as a result.

That has always made it a bit interesting. But Ross and Seymour are probably the two long-serving people.

There might well be someone back in again after a while who hasn't been in for a year or so. It happens. It is predominantly a male-dominated thing. We have some women come, which is great. I wish we could get them all to come on the same night. There are generally only two, occasionally one on her own, occasionally three or four. Does the group decide who is part of those? Is there a team captain who decides, or does that role rotate? EP: It rotates. We take it from the register, in reverse alphabetical order.

So whoever is next on that list is responsible for organizing the programming of the next event. They can choose whoever they like; the only proviso is that nobody is left out and they don't repeat someone who played last month. AAJ: Everybody gets a crack of the whip. EP: Exactly. That is the only thing I encourage. I don't insist. It is their focus; they do it; they don't even ask me to play. So they do it, and then we have a team of people. Paul Abbott usually does the design and organizes the printing.

There is a team of people to try and make it happen. We are starting a monthly forum in October [] because it is one of the things that is absent from the workshop. It used to be more common in the early days when there were fewer people; we had time to talk about things. So we are going to try having one evening a month where we just discuss. Anyone who comes to the workshop can come to that.

It might not go anywhere, but that is the design. We'll try it for a few months. If people want to do it and it has some positive effect, then we'll continue with it, like the workshop itself. AAJ: What do you think the effect will be? Do you think there will be more preplanning of things? EP: I hope not preplanning. I hope it will be an articulation of what goes on in the workshop and thereafter.

Maybe we'll find out that it's all a waste of time.

Matchless Recordings presents an historic recording. Eddie Prévost's Silver Pyramid performed by Music Now Ensemble directed by Keith Rowe in London in Includes Cornelius Cardew, Lou Gare, Keith Rowe and others. The music is continuous. Time codes have been inserted at .

8 thought on “Eddie Prévost Band - Live Volume 1 (Vinyl, LP)”

  1. Magar says:
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  2. Mezticage says:
    Eddie Prévost discography and songs: Music profile for Eddie Prévost, born 22 June Genres: Free Improvisation, Free Jazz, European Free Jazz. Albums include Supersession, Penumbræ, and .
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    Please visit Eddie Prevost's record label Matchless Recordings: faugladtauscinagcirsinglenmaerisdeansti.xyzinfo Shot in and around Bermondsey, Rotherhithe and Deptford, April/May Eddie Prévost, percussionist and improviser, is a key figure in the British experimental music tradition which continues to thrive today.
  4. Nagor says:
    Label: Matchless Recordings - MR 01 • Format: Vinyl LP • Country: UK • Genre: Jazz • Style: Free Improvisation Eddie Prévost Band - Live Volume 1 (, Vinyl) | Discogs Explore/5(4).
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