Current cart in use:
SHOPPING CART
Cart: items = $0.00
Title Qty
your cart is empty

Explore

In Stock

Genre

Format

Artists

Actors

Specialty

Rated

Decades

Explore

In Stock

Genre

Format

Artists

Actors

Specialty

Rated

Decades

Color

Explore

In Stock

Genre

Format

Artists

Actors

Specialty

Rated

Decades

Explore

In Stock

Genre

Platforms

Artists

Specialty

Decades

Color

Style

Tenderloin
  • Artist: Dave Tucker
  • Label: CD Baby
  • UPC: 646289026425
  • Item #: SRD902642
  • Genre: Jazz
  • Release Date: 5/10/2005
  • Rank: 1000000000
CD 
List Price: $12.98
Price: $11.19
You Save: $1.79 (14%)

You May Also Like

Description

Tenderloin on CD

Dave Tucker - Electric Guitar & Electronics Ernesto Diaz-Infante - Amplified Acoustic Guitar Danielle DeGruttola - Cello, Electric Cello on #11 Damon Smith - Double Bass Scott R. Looney - Real-time Laptop processing except #11 Garth Powell - Drums, Percussion & Idiophone 'In the summer of 2001 I visited the United states for the first time. Ernesto helped me bring together the group you hear on this CD. I am very happy with the results and hope you are, too' D.T. Produced by Dave Tucker & Ernesto Diaz-Infante for PAX Recordings Recorded, engineered, mixed and mastered by Scott R. Looney @ 1502 Studios, Oakland, California USA August 2001 Design by Tohru Kanayama Although he is perhaps best known for his work as a guitarist in The Fall between 1980-1 (he plays on their classic Slates 10') before becoming part of the London improv scene, Dave Tucker is an experienced improviser, having worked regularly with improvising ensembles such as the London Improvisers' Orchestra and the School of Velocity with Evan Parker. An edgy player with a sharp musical mind, Tucker mixes compelling rhythms, pointillism, atonality, electro-acoustic improvisation, and flexibility in playing techniques to explore new musical possibilities. 'It was also clear that the resourceful guitarist Tucker was as likely to slip in bluesy chord patterns, bottleneckeffects or gallumphing Munsters-rhythms as the abstract, Derek Bailey-like approach to melody he also favours.' --The Guardian.