Time Out is a studio album by the American jazz group the Dave Brubeck Quartet, released in 1959 on Columbia Records. Recorded at Columbia's 30th Street Studio in New York City, it is based upon the use of time signatures that were unusual for jazz such as 98, 64 and 54. The album is a subtle blend of cool and West Coast jazz. It peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard pop albums chart, and has been certified platinum by the RIAA.
Dave Brubeck – piano Paul Desmond – alto saxophone Eugene Wright – bass Joe Morello – drums. Teo Macero – producer Fred Plaut – engineer S. Neil Fujita – cover artwork Seth Rothstein – project director Russell Gloyd – reissue producer Mark Wilder – reissue remastering Cozbi Sanchez-Cabrera – reissue art direction. SME (от лица компании "BNF Collection"); LatinAutor - UMPG, BMI - Broadcast Music In. CMRRA, ARESA, UMPG Publishing, LatinAutor, UBEM, LatinAutor - ACODEM" и другие авторские общества (22).
Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей The Dave Brubeck Quartet. The album was intended as an experiment using musical styles Brubeck discovered abroad while on a United States Department of State sponsored tour of Eurasia, such as when he observed in Turkey a group of street musicians performing a traditional Turkish folk song that was played in 9/8 time, a rare meter for Western music.
Complete your The Dave Brubeck Quartet collection. It consequently produced a Top 40 hit single in "Take Five", composed by Paul Desmond, and the one track not written by Dave Brubeck.
Dave Brubeck's defining masterpiece, Time Out is one of the most rhythmically innovative albums in jazz history, the first to consciously explore time signatures outside of the standard 4/4 beat or 3/4 waltz time. It was a risky move - Brubeck's record company wasn't keen on releasing such an arty project, and many critics initially roasted him for tampering with jazz's rhythmic foundation. But for once, public taste was more advanced than that of the critics.
Dave Brubeck’s defining masterpiece, Time Out is one of the most rhythmically innovative albums in jazz history, the first to consciously explore time signatures outside of the standard 4/4 beat or 3/4 waltz time. It was a risky move - Brubeck’s record company wasn’t keen on releasing such an arty project, and many critics initially roasted him for tampering with jazz’s rhythmic foundation. Buoyed by a hit single in altoist Paul Desmond’s ubiquitous Take Five, Time Out became an unexpectedly huge success, and still ranks.
Boasting the first jazz instrumental to sell a million copies, the Paul Desmond-penned "Take Five," Time Out captures the celebrated jazz quartet at the height of both its popularity and its powers. Recorded in 1959, the album combines superb performances by pianist Brubeck, alto saxophonist Desmond, drummer Joe Morrello and bassist Gene Wright. Along with "Take Five," the album features another one of the group's signature compositions, "Blue Rondo a la Turk
Time Out by The Dave Brubeck Quartet. Condition is Very Good. Shipped with USPS Media Mail. This is a used copy of The Dave Brubeck Quartet - Time Out CD ( Full Album). It is in great condition. CD does not come with cd case. Time Out by The Dave Brubeck Quartet. The Dave Brubeck Quartet Time Out (CD, Columbia (USA)).
Pianist Dave Brubeck was one of the biggest things to hit jazz since Charlie Parker, with a large crossover audience cultivated during tours of colleges. One of jazz’s most popular albums ever, this tour de force is anchored by Paul Desmond’s Take Five (in swinging 5/4 time) and the electrifying Blue Rondo À la Turk, which fuses dazzling classical chops and an assured sense of swing with Turkish folk music. Time Out The Dave Brubeck Quartet.
In Time Out, the Dave Brubeck Quartet plays with equal parts feeling and technicality. The rhythm section (Eugene Wright and Joe Morello on bass and drums respectively) kept everything jazz, even in the odd time signatures. There’s still the controlled yet assured drumming, the walking bass lines. Brubeck takes a commanding position in his quartet, which is certainly welcome. Desmond wrote the big hit of the album ( Take Five ), but Brubeck starts off the album as mentioned before, prepping everyone for the experimental, challenging, and enjoyable music coming ahead. His musicianship shows throughout the whole album, he does a majority of the soloing, but his performance on Blue Rondo À la Turk is one hell of an act to follow. His almost classical chording in the bridge is majestic.