Post Tagged with: "Adam Larson"

Lara Bello, Nick Finzer, Chris Greene + Others: Preston Frazier’s Best Jazz of 2017

Lara Bello, Nick Finzer, Chris Greene + Others: Preston Frazier’s Best Jazz of 2017

Preston Frazier’s Best Jazz of 2017 list touches on Lara Bello, Nick Finzer and Chris Greene, as well as other favorites from Joe Jackson sideman Vinnie Zummo and Lucas Pino.

Adam Larson, saxophonist and band leader: Something Else! Interview

Adam Larson, saxophonist and band leader: Something Else! Interview

Adam Larson discusses his 2017 album ‘Second City,’ its creation – including the decision to cover a song by Nirvana – and his future plans.

Adam Larson – Second City (2017)

Adam Larson – Second City (2017)

‘Second City’ is a triumphant outing which saxophonist Adam Larson recorded over the course of just one day in March of 2017.

Preston Frazier’s Best of 2015 (Jazz): Marc Cary, Solitaire Miles, Adam Larson + Jose James

Preston Frazier’s Best of 2015 (Jazz): Marc Cary, Solitaire Miles, Adam Larson + Jose James

Albums by established artists like Marc Cary and Jose James join up-and-coming acts including Solitaire Miles and Dylan Howe in Preston Frazier’s Best of 2015 list for jazz.

Adam Larson, jazz saxophonist and composer: Something Else! Interview

Adam Larson, jazz saxophonist and composer: Something Else! Interview

Adam Larson joins Preston Frazier for a rangy Something Else! Sitdown with details on his new LP, early influences and favorite music.

Adam Larson – Selective Amnesia (2015)

Adam Larson – Selective Amnesia (2015)

Adam Larson’s forthcoming ‘Selective Amnesia’ shows maturity, virtuosity and elegance – and does so in just eight songs.

Adam Larson – Overdue Ovation (2013)

At the beginning of this year Adam Larson was a young, uber-talented saxophonist and composer full of promise. Less then nine months into the year, he’s fulfilled much of that promise with two distinctly different releases.

Adam Larson – Simple Beauty (2013)

The debut album from any hard-working jazz musician is a reason to celebrate for all jazz fans because it signals that another practitioner of the art form is adding in some way to its rich and storied recorded history.

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