Playlist -18 February 2015; Blue Note Records Special


On the theory that it is better late than never I decided it was time to have a programme that featured Blue Note Records. Click the Mixcloud tab to hear a range of Blue Note sounds.

2014 had seen the 75th anniversary of the jazz label founded in the USA by two German immigrants Alfred Lion and Francis Wolff. Between them they became involved in the making of  records, many with a distinctive Blue Note hard bop sound. Alfred Lion was a record producer, Francis Wolff a wonderful jazz photographer and together with the recording techniques of  Rudy van Gelder and the coll album designs of Reid Miles they issued many outstanding records  that are at the heart of many jazz record collections.

The label continues today with Don Was as President so I tried in my record selections to reflect a range of Blue Note music from the early 1960s. Joe Henderson, Lou Donaldson, Herbie Hancock and Wayne Shorter were all classic, timeless Blue Note tunes. The Donald Byrd selection involved input from the Mizell Brothers, who brought for some too much of a disco/funk influence, but I love it.

Jose James was chosen to reflect a contemporary sound; I could have chosen Gregory Porter. The Blue Note 7 were a group of distinguished musicians assembled for the 70th anniversary of Blue Note to play tunes from the back catalogue with Ravi Coltrane and Nicholas Payton among the musicians. Vocal music was represented by a choice from the blues-influenced, musically paired down Blue Light Til Dawn album of Cassandra Wilson and one from the highly recommended Rachelle Ferrell album  First Instrument on which her voice soars into the stratosphere. Rachelle Ferrell is my video selection for the week (see below).

This is the playlist:

  1. 1.  Cassandra Wilson – You Don’t Know Me from First light Til Dawn
  2.  Joe Henderson – Escapade from Our Thing
  3. Jose James – Vanguard from No Beginning No End
  4. Lou Donaldson – Gravy Train from Gravy Train
  5. Rachelle Ferrell – Every Breath I Take from First Instrument
  6. Herbie Hancock – Maiden Voyage from Maiden Voyage
  7. Wayne Shorter – Speak No Evil from Speak No Evil
  8. The Blue Note 7 – The Outlaw from Mosaic
  9. Donald Byrd – Flight Time from Black Byrd
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Playlist – 11 February 2015: music on my iPod

I returned this week from three weeks on the wonderful island of Grenada in the Caribbean. I heard lots of reggae and soca but the jazz I heard was limited to my iPod. So, the choices for this week’s show included some of the tunes that caught my attention as well as a nod to the Caribbean, to Neil and to some live music I missed while away. If you want to hear this week’s selection, just press the Mixcloud tab. You’ll not be disappointed.

I missed both Matthew Halsall and Mammal Hands both at a local venue and on tour – but I heard from a son who saw the Sheffield performance that it was amazing. Online reviews seem to be giving the same message. What more can you say?

The Theo Parrish Black Jazz Records compilation was probably the highlight of the music that appeared on my iPod. I don’t know how to tell you enough that this is a wonderful must-have record. It’s widely available so go out and buy a copy for yourself. Some Cosmic Jazz favourites appeared on the show this week too, namely Esperanza Spalding, Zara McFarlane, Carmen Lundy and Gregory Porter – who was also on British television again this week.

The Charles Lloyd choice was for Neil who persuaded me that I needed to listen to his music, after which I wondered why it had taken me me so long. What a line-up there was for this record! Charles Lloyd, Keith Jarrett, Cecil McBee and Jack DeJohnette. Wow!

Ernest Ranglin was my Caribbean link. The title track Below The Bassline from the album of the same name was released on what Island called their Jamaica Jazz label and the presence of Monty Alexander on piano and melodica is evidence enough of its jazz credentials. Many Jamaican musicians of that era, including Ernest Ranglin himself, grew up immersed in jazz sounds and learnt to play through jazz groups. At the beginning of the tune Ira Coleman’s bass seemed to disturb the IO Radio speakers but it was soon sorted. A bass-heavy, jazzy, reggae tune and a beautifully recorded, understated album that is required listening.

  1. The Awakening – Jupiter from Theo Parrish’s Black Jazz Signature
  2. Esperanza Spalding – Radio Song from Radio Music Society
  3. Matthew Halsall and the Gondwana Orchestra – Falling Water from When the World Was One
  4. Mammal Hands –  Tiny Crumb from Animalia
  5. Zara McFarlane – Woman In The Olive Groves from If You Knew Her
  6. Ernest Ranglin – Below The Bassline from Below the Bassline
  7. The Charles Lloyd Quartet – Bird Flight from Dream Weaver
  8. Carmen Lundy – When Will They Ever Learn from Soul to Soul
  9. Gregory Porter – Hey Laura from Liquid Spirit

Playlist – 04 February 2015: a Brazilian rare groove classic

Click the MixCloud tab this week to hear two jazz contributions from Scotland; the wonderful trumpeter Colin Steele and a new sound from Circus FM with excellent vocalist Flora Munro.

From France, via Steve’s Jazz Sounds, came the excellent Florian Pellisier Quintet, sounding a bit like the Cosmic Jazz favourite Matthew Halsall and with an album called Biches Bleues. Where did they get that from I wonder? Also from Steve was another excellent, contemporary-sounding trio led by Michal Tokaj.

If there is one tune this programme that you must have it is Aldeia de Ogum  from Brazilian singer/musician and songwriter Joyce.  When I first heard this I went searching in a London record shop and paid a lot of money for a vinyl copy of the album Feminina. The whole album is much treasured but this tune is simply sublime and is now available on CD compilations.

I heard Mulatu Astatke and the Heliocentrics recently and realised that, quite wrongly, I had neglected their album. It is simply deep, engrossing and captivating music. As is Sun Ra whose selection was inspired by the reference to ‘space’ in Jarrod Lawson’s Music and its Magical Way. Come to think of it, Sun Ra might have liked that title too!  Jarrod Lawson straddles soul/R’n’B/gospel/jazz and he is a quality act.

I am not forgetting Carmen Lundy and Esperanza Spalding, but if you follow Cosmic Jazz you will know all about them.

joyce femininaNeil notes: Ah – Joyce and Feminina! When Derek and I first met, we discovered (at least) two specific shared musical experiences. The first was the rare appearance of Fela Kuti in a freezing Brixton venue in the 1983 for an epic concert featuring both a tongue-slashing witch doctor and guest appearances from 24 of his recently married wives. The second was the event referred to above – a specific visit in 1989 to Mr Bongo’s basement record shop in Berwick Street, Soho to get one of the few UK copies of Joyce’s seminal Feminina album – on vinyl of course. Prior to this, rare Brazilian originals were changing hands for well over £100.  Aldeia de Ogum is well chosen: this was the track that would pack the dancefloor at Dingwalls in Camden Town when young DJ Gilles Peterson was on the decks.

Over a forty year recording career, Joyce’s music has spannedjoyce essential musical and cultural divides, from 60s psychedelia to Brazilian dance floor jazz and Joni Mitchell style folk through to anti-government revolutionary political songs. Brazil’s 1970s military dictatorship persecuted many artists, and ensured that their music was censored and often banned. A few years ago, Mr Bongo released The Essential Joyce 1970-1996, currently the only available survey of her full musical career. It’s highly recommended as an overview, but for the real deal buy a CD or vinyl reissue of Feminina, first released in 1980 and revel in the magic of Joyce’s music.

  1. Florian Pellisier Quintet – Valse Pour Helene from Biches Bleues
  2. Michal Tokaj Trio – The Sign from The Sign
  3. Jarrod Lawson – Music and its Magical Way from Jarrod Lawson
  4. Sun Ra – Kingdom of Not from Space Odyssey
  5. Carmen Lundy – Sandegna  from Soul to Soul
  6. Joyce – Aldeia de Ogum from Feminina
  7. Circus FM – It’s All Good from Circus FM EP
  8. Esperanza Spalding – Black Gold from Radio Music Society
  9. Mulatu Astatke & The Heliocentrics – Anglo-Ethio Suite  from Inspiration Information
  10. Colin Steele – The Journey Home from The Journey Home

Playlist – 28 January 2015: more from 2014

Click the MixCloud tab on this site to get another chance to hear more music from 2014 that we have enjoyed. This includes re-releases as well as new tunes.

On the re-release front, Frank Foster’s The Loud Minority from BGP Records is a ‘must-have’ and at mid-price is a bargain. The Spiritual Jazz series continued to unveil surprises and delights and any track with the title Destroy the Nihilistic Picnic deserves investigation. You’ll not be disappointed.
takua kurodaThe trumpeter Takuya Kuroda from Japan will be a new name to many, but Carmen Lundy will not to regular Cosmic Jazz followers. Meanwhile, George Garzone is a hard-blowing sax player from New York and saxophonist Mark Turner, with Avishai Cohen and Mark Gilmore in his adventurous quartet, provides another example of serious, ECM-released music. This album featured on many a ‘best of…’ list from 2014 – and deservedly so. Check it out.

a0861687454_2From the UK – although with a serious nod to Brazil – came Da Lata, whom I enjoyed live at The Flipside Festival in Suffolk. Make a note for your diaries – there will be another Flipside over the first weekend of October 2015 at Snape Maltings in Suffolk.

Also from the UK and produced in Scotland through RN Records was Circus FM from an EP released at the end of 2014. The tune I played It’s All Good is a catchy, up-tempo number with clear, swinging, enticing vocals from Flora Munro, who gigs regularly across Scotland.

  1. Frank Foster – The Loud Minority from The Loud Minority
  2. George Garzone – Restless from Quintonic
  3. Carmen Lundy – Life is a Song from Soul to Soul
  4. Takuya Kuroda – Everybody Loves the Sunshine from Rising Sun
  5. The London Experimental Jazz Quartet – Destroy the Nihilistic Picnic from Spiritual Jazz 5: The World
  6. Circus FM – Its All Good from Circus FM CD/EP
  7. Da Lata – Deixa from Fabiola
  8. Mark Turner Quartet – Brothers Sisters from Lathe of Heaven

Video this week features Mark Turner in conversation about his Lathe of Heaven ECM release:

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Playlist – 21 January 2015: Neil’s choice

In the studio this week was Neil: back from Beijing for a short visit, it was time for him to head to the decks and record a live show. The music focused on new albums and reissues from 2014 – along with an extra or two. We bookended the show with a couple of tracks from rising star Taylor McFerrin’s first release, Early Riser. taylor mcferrinTaylor is son of jazz vocalist Bobby McFerrin and knowing that the album is on Flying Lotus’s Brainfeeder label tells you quickly that this is not a case of ‘like father, like son’. Robert Glasper and bassist Thundercat are some of the big names supporting multi-instrumentalist McFerrin to create music that moves fluidly between soul, electronica and jazz.

Next up was another new release – this time from American pianist Jason Moran whose recent concerts featured a papier mache head of his most recent inspiration, Fats Waller. The track also featured vocals – this time from bassist Meshell Ndegeocello. Following this was more evidence that the boundary between electronica and jazz continues to blur, with both Black Top and what might be called the Wesseltoft Trio using sonic manipulation to creative effect.

sun ra in the orbit of raFollowing the 100th anniversary of his birth, interest in the original jazz space cadet Sun Ra has never been greater. Reissues of his albums (even the most obscure ones) continues apace but we featured a track from one of the best introductions to his work that you could possibly wish for. Strut Records was definitely one of the labels of 2014 and their 2CD compilation of Ra’s work (In the Orbit of Ra) was compiled by long serving Ra sideman Marshall Allen. Angels and Demons at Play is a typically glorious, brassy romp that’s impossible not to like.

We followed with a great reissue from drummer Horacee Arnold who recorded in the 1970s with a host of big names across two great albums, Tales of the Exonerated Flea and Tribe, both now available on a double album reissue. You might not have heard of Arnold, but you’ll know many of the great names on these two albums. Arnold’s vision was a wide-ranging one and he recruited players from all over the jazz world – bassist George Mraz, flautist Art Webb, saxophonist Sonny Fortune, percussionist Dom Um Romao, and from the Mahavishnu Orchestra, bassist Rick Laird and and keyboard player Jan Hammer. As if this wasn’t enough, Arnold was even able to access two great guitarists who continue to form the backbone of many an ECM release – Ralph Towner and John Abercrombie. The end result is one of the most fascinating, soulful and truly successful albums of the entire jazz rock genre. The album never drops into predictable jazz rock tropes and every track offers a genuine fusion of new rhythmic, melodic and harmonic concepts. This is an album to chase up and enjoy. The funky Latin groove of Benzele Windows is a good example with intricate, modal solos by Webb, Fortune and Abercrombie.

john coltrane offeringTalking of reissues, one of the best of 2014 was John Coltrane’s Offering: Live at Temple University. Much has been written about this double CD album, recorded just eight months before Coltrane’s early death from liver cancer. in 1966 ‘trane’s gig at Temple University was recorded by the university’s radio station but has only been heard in partial, poor-quality bootlegs until this year, when it was polished up and issued for this set. The music on Offering shifts between standard ideas of jazz and noise music, regularly tipping over from chords and melody and harmony into the realm of pure sound. On this night in Philadelphia, Coltrane threw in everything – a couple of extra saxophone players he knew from the area as well as Umar Ali, Algie DeWitt, and Robert Kenyatta on percussion. We don’t hear much of them because the whole thing was recorded through one microphone. The focus is clearly on the leader, but there’s no need to worry about the pressure as Coltrane is on fire –  his playing (and vocalising) makes this record a must.

After the edge of the universe playing on his Live in Japan set (also recorded in 1966), Coltrane seems to return to Earth on Offering.  He starts with the ever-beautiful Naima, roughs it up with Crescent, and tunes in to Rashid Ali’s intense drumming on Leo. But then, halfway through this last track, we hear something unique in all of Coltrane’s extended, various output.  He sets aside his horn and starts to vocalise, singing phrases while beating on his chest to give his vocals an effect something like vibrato. The audience (or more accurately those that were left) must have been mesmerised, perhaps recognising that Coltrane had reached a point where his instrument just couldn’t convey the feelings he had locked inside.

From the intensity of this track we moved to a brief taste of one of the most joyous of returns to form from octogenarian pianist Ahmad ahmad jamalJamal, recorded live in Paris. The package comes as a double CD with DVD and it’s great value. In the second half of the concert,  Jamal brings out special guest Yusef Lateef who was to die at the age of 93 soon after recording. The whole concert is a glorious demonstration that age is no barrier to being cool. There was more Lateef towards the end of the show with an early classic from the beginning of his career.

There was also time to squeeze in a short piece by Alsace DJ and sampler Kira Neris in a track culled from the Japan-only version of his Behind Closed Doors album and a short taste of another great reissue from 2014 which showcases Keith Jarrett’s early American trio but the ‘meat’ of this musical sandwich was the astonishing michael wollnyMichael Wollny Trio. Jazzwise magazine had this release at the top of their Best of 2014 – and it’s easy to see why. Wollny’s vision is more eclectic than most and the influences on this classic piano, bass, drums combination are omnivorous. Wollny takes in the Flaming Lips, Varese, writer Fredrich Nietzsche and punky priestess P!ink amongst others. We ended the show with a drum workout from Pheeroan Ak Laff and another Taylor McFerrin track. In all, an eclectic mix but then – as Frank Zappa noted – “jazz isn’t dead – it just smells funny.”

  1. Taylor McFerrin – Invisible/Visible – Early Riser
  2. Jason Moran – Ain’t Misbehavin’ – All Rise
  3. Black Top – Archaic Nubian Stepdub – # One
  4. Wesseltoft, Schwarz, Berglund – Take a Quick Break – Trialogue
  5. Sun Ra – Angels and Demons at Play – In the Orbit of Ra
  6. Horacee Arnold – Benzele Windows – Tales of the Exonerated Flea
  7. John Coltrane – Offering – Offering: Live at Temple University
  8. Ahmad Jamal – Blue Moon (encore) – Live at the Olympia
  9. Kira Neris – My Room – Behind Closed Doors
  10. Michael Wollny Trio – God is  a DJ – Weltentraum
  11. Keith Jarrett Trio – Life, Dance – Hamburg ’72
  12. Heliocentrics – Prologue – The Last Transmission
  13. Pheeroan Ak Laff – Tzaddi Vau (part 1) – Black Fire! New Spirits!
  14. Yusef Lateef – Chang, Chang, Chang – Black Fire! New Spirits!
  15. Taylor McFerrin – Already There – Early Riser

Video this week comes from bassist Richard Bona and vocalist extraordinaire Bobby McFerrin. Enjoy!

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Playlist – 14 January 2015: a global mix

As we get into the New Year, Cosmic Jazz brings the usual global mix of old and new jazz and jazz-relate music.

From Poland came the Michel Wroblewski Trio and from Poland via New York Rafal Sarnecki. From the USA we have enjoyed the album Quintonic  by sax player George Garzone accompanied by fellow sax master Jerry Bergonzi.

Carmen Lundy needs no further introduction to anyone who has listened to Cosmic Jazz and the selection of Philip Cohran was inspired by having seen his sons play recently in the Hypnotic Brass Ensemble. We have enjoyed, and given a good airing to, the Soul Brother Records Walter Bishop Jr. re-release Soul Village. Gato Barbieri from Argentina and Marcos Valle from Brazil extended our global reach.

  1. Michel Wroblewski Trio – Take Nine from City Album
  2. George Garzone – Idiosynchrasies from Quintonic
  3. Rafal Sarnecki – For Anastazia from Cat’s Cream
  4. Carmen Lundy – Grace from Soul to Soul
  5. Philip Cohran & the Artistic Heritage Ensemble – The Minstrel from On the Beach
  6. Walter Bishop Jr. – Soul Turnaround  from Soul Village
  7. Gato Barbieri – Nunea Mas from Chapter One: Latin America
  8.  Marcos Valle – Aqua de Coco from Brazilian Love Affair

Video this week comes from the Hypnotic Brass Ensemble performing live in Warsaw last year. Enjoy!

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Playlist – 07 January 2015: more jazz we liked from 2014

Tonight’s CJ provided more jazz inspiration from 2014. We caught up late with Mark Turner. It’s serious stuff – not comfy listening, but important music. There were reissues we have championed, including the wonderful Fitz Gore from Jamaica and Cosmic Jazz  never needs much encouragement to play Brazilian sounds, represented this week  by Sonzeira and Kathryn Moses. We managed to find two albums released this year with a tune that has the same title and could not forget (courtesy of Steve’s Jazz Sounds) to include more Polish jazz – this time from Rafal Sarnacki.

  1. Mark Turner Quartet – Sonnet For Stevie from Lathe of Heaven
  2. Rafal Sarnacki – Name Day Song from Cat’s Dream
  3. Sonzeira – Aquarelo Do Brasil from Brasil Bam Bam Bam
  4. Carmen Lundy – Everything I Need from Soul to Soul
  5. Jarrod Lawson – Everything I Need from Jarrod Lawson
  6. Kathryn Moses – Music In My Heart from Kev Beadle’s Private Collection II
  7. Fitz Gore & The Talismen – Giselle (Lion Rock) from Spiritual Jazz V
  8. Walter Bishop Jr – Coral Keys from Soul Village
  9. Carlos Garnett – Chana from Journey to Enlightenment

Playlist – 17 December 2014: jazz we like from 2014

This week I played some tunes that I heard and liked from 2014 . I avoid notions of “best of”: there are probably many that I missed. I do know, however, that this week has eight fantastic jazz and jazz-related pieces crammed into an hour – and from groups and performers that have excited me and strengthened my love of jazz during the year.

  1. Mammal Hands – Mansions of Millions from Animalia
  2. Michal Wroblewski Trio – Warsaw Blues from City Album
  3. Eple Trio – Island Sunrise from Universal Cycle
  4. Phronesis – Black from Life to Everything
  5. Matthew Halsall & the Gondwana Orchestra – When the World Was One from When the World Was one
  6. Samuel Prather – Fela Snarky from Groove Orchestra
  7. Somi feat Angelique Kidjo – Lady Revisited from The Lagos Music Salon
  8. Zara McFarlane feat Leron Thomas – Angie La La from If You Knew Her
  9. George Garzone – Restless from Quintonic

Playlist – 10 December 2014: jazz from Japan to Brazil

Click the Mix Cloud tab to hear an eclectic mix of jazz and jazz-related music in this week’s Cosmic Jazz show.

Often, the selection of music on CJ reflects what we have seen or been listening to in the week between shows. I have been dusting up and playing my music from the Japanese group Sleep Walker – sadly, no longer together. I saw them perform on two occasions at London’s Jazz Café and one of the enduring memories was the grandiloquent and enticing entry down the staircase of Bembe Segue and her vocals on the tune Into The Sun. What better way to start a show? You can also check it out on the YouTube clip below.

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I have just seen Philip Cohran’s sons in the form of The Hypnotic Brass Band play at Norwich Arts Centre. It sent me go back to their father, an eminent jazz musician, who played with Sun Ra.

There was more music from Steve’s Jazz Sounds. This time it was the Swedish saxophonist Jonas Kulhammar with two tunes to reflect European cities from his record Gentlemen (original motion picture). His group includes his fellow countryman Goran Kajfes on cornet, who we have heard before on Cosmic Jazz. Jonas Kulhammar himself has played with the likes of Chick Corea, Jason Moran and Carlos Garnett and this in turn prompted the selection of a Carlos Garnett tune from his Journey to Enlightenment record recently re-released in 2014 by Soul Brother Records.

As ever, there was space for musicians/groups with a Latin connection. Da Lata are a British-based example, although on this occasion they sound more West African. Grupo Medusa is an example of Brazilian percussive fusion from 1983 and as for Marcos Valle – well, he’s simply one of the Brazilian greats.

  1. Sleep Walker feat. Bembe Segue – Into The Sun from The Voyage
  2. Philip Cohran & the Artistic Heritage Ensemble – New Frankiphone Blues from On The Beach
  3. Da Lata feat Luisa Maita – Um Amor Mais – from Fabiola
  4. Grupo Medusa – Ferrovias from Kev Beadle presents Private Collection Volume 2
  5. Jonas Kulhammar – Copenhagen from Gentlemen (the original motion picture)
  6. Jonas Kulhammar – Paris from Gentlemen (the original motion picture soundtrack)
  7. Carlos Garnett – Let Us Go To Higher Heights from Journey to Enlightenment
  8. Marcos Valle – Aqua De Coco from Brazilian Love Affair 5




Playlist – 03 December 2014: exciting contemporary jazz

Click the Mix Cloud tab on this page to hear some new jazz, including from artists you may not have heard of before.

This week’s show began with some fierce blowing from a band with two sax players; band leader George Garzone accompanied by Jerry Bergonzi from the album Quintonic. Both are Boston USA born musicians, both are tutors at the Berklee School of Music and both have played with outstanding jazzmen. Garzone with Jack de Johnette, George Russell and Joe Lovano and Bergonzi with Dave Brubeck. More that that, their former students at Berklee include Joshua Redman and Mark Turner. The rest of the band comprises from Denmark Carl Winther on piano and Anders Mogensen on drums, and from Finland Johnny Aman. This is another highly recommended record available from

Carmen Lundy is a long-established Cosmic Jazz favourite. Her new album Soul to Soul does not disappoint. There is more of a nod towards soul than jazz compared to previous albums but this seems to only enhance the emotional intensity. On the two tunes this week she is accompanied by Patrice Rushen, of Forget Me Nots fame on piano. Rushen is, of course, a distinguished jazz musician in her own right having played with Joe Henderson and Herbie Hancock among others. Elsewhere on the album Geri Allen plays piano, Randy Brecker is there on trumpet and flugelhorn and Bennie Maupin pops up on tenor and alto saxophone. It’s an impressive line-up.

The list of exciting piano trios that we seem to come across these days seems endless and this week, again courtesy of Steve’s Jazz Sounds, we present the stunning Michael Wroblewski Trio from Poland with two tunes from their album Warsaw Blues.  Check them out. You can catch the trio below via YouTube playing with Terence Blanchard.

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There was another tune from Norwich-based Mammal Hands and I also managed to slip in a Brazilian touch again this week from the Gilles Peterson directed Sonzeira album.

But the inclusion that might surprise some is that of Jarrod Lawson. His eponymous release on Dome Records – a soul/R’n’B label – is a current favourite of mine and one I picked up through his championing by Echoes, the monthly black music magazine produced in the UK. Jarrod Lawson is not strictly jazz, but he is also not strictly soul or R’n’B. He is made up of all of these categories. A sold-out night of two performances at Ronnie Scott’s this year is a sign that there is much for open-minded jazz fans to enjoy. Take a listen – it is truly in the spirit of our Cosmic Jazz playlists. The YouTube clip below of Jarrod Lawson also features trumpeter Farrnell Newton who played with him at Ronnie Scott’s.

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  1. George Garzone –  Gorgonzola from Quintonic
  2. George Garzone –  The Gargoyle Returns  from Quintonic
  3. Carmen Lundy –  Kindred Spirits from Soul to Soul
  4. Carmen Lundy –  Soul to Soul from Soul to Soul
  5. Jarrod Lawson –  All That Surrounds from Jarrod Lawson
  6. Jarrod Lawson –  Redemption from Jarrod Lawson
  7. Michael Wroblewski Trio –  Warsaw Blues  from City Album
  8. Michael Wroblewski Trio –  Subway from City Album
  9. Sonzeira –  Xibaba (She-Ba-Ba) from Brasil Bam Bam Bam
  10. Mammal Hands – Tiny Crumbs from Animalia


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