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Rosco Blur - Stable Chaos 1997

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Rosco Blur - Stable Chaos 1997

Post by didi7789 on Sat Nov 29, 2014 1:53 pm

Rosco Blur - Stable Chaos (1997)
Artist: Rosco Blur
Title Of Album: Stable Chaos
Year Of Release: 1997
Label: Red Toucan Records
Genre: Jazz, Free Improvisation
Quality: FLAC
Bitrate: Lossless
Total Time: 51:21
Total Size: 312 MB

1. New World Order
2. Booze Up And Riot
3. Stable Chaos
4. The Jazz Mind
5. Nowhere Fast
6. Blood Of The Mind
7. Second Opinion
8. Daddy Booze
9. Lac Du Lynn

Rosco Blur: words and music

Mixed by Daryl Neudorf
Mastered at Pacific North Studios
Recorded by Jeff Bond at Crosstown Studios
Tracks 1 & 9 were recorded at Q.E.D. Studios
Tracks 2, 4 & 6 were spontaneous compositions

Executive producers: Michel Passaretti, Guy Chouinard
Co-producers: Cam Noyes, Rosco Blur

Original artwork by Robert James
Original graphic design by Neil Gertler
Computer editing by Rejean Gilbert

Special thanks to Kelly Churko for harmonic inspiration

Paul Plimley: piano
Dylan Van Der Schyff: drums
Danny Parker: stand-up bass
Rosco Blur: tenor & soprano sax, vocals and keyboards
Payman Vessal: violin (1)
Glenna Powrie: keyboards (1)
Don Garbutt: sampler keyboards (1,9)

Rosco Blur's Stable Chaos is one of the jazziest (in the "straight jazz" sense) albums released by the label Red Toucan. It was also the first addition to its Exuberance series since the 1993 Charles Papasoff CD. Tenor and soprano saxophonist Blur doubles on vocals on a few tracks, waltzing through verses like a beat poet on "Booze Up and Riot" and "The Jazz Mind." He is accompanied by Paul Plimley on piano, Danny Parker on double bass, and Dylan van der Schyff on drums. Violinist Payman Vessal, keyboardist Glenna Powrie, and samplist Don Garbutt join in for the opener "New World Order," a spirit-less blend of jazz-rock, funk, and pop. Stable Chaos is an album of post-bop jazz with funk aspirations. Despite the talents of van der Schyff and Plimley, who both get much appreciated solo spots in "Daddy Booze," the chemical reaction fails. The vocal pieces sound pretentious. There are two redeeming moments though, the freeform title track and the inspired "Nowhere Fast," where Blur finally gives some indication of the reason why the pianist and drummer got involved in this project. A disconcerting release for followers of the Red Toucan label, Stable Chaos is half-cooked, whatever your standpoint.

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