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An evening with GRAMMY award-winner Charlie Haden in conversation with Robert Santelli, Executive Director of The GRAMMY Museum

Author: Charlie HadenRobert SantelliEric StockGRAMMY Museum.National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences (U.S.) New York chapter.All authors
Publisher: 2009.
Series: Duke jazz talks.
Edition/Format:   DVD video : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Charlie Haden speaks with Robert Santelli about his new album "Rambling boy"; being on the radio every day from ages 2 - 15; how his take on jazz and music in general has been influenced by his radio experience; how most jazz musicians are from cities or metropolitan areas, while he grew up in a very rural setting; family gathering that led to "Rambling boy"; "Beyond the Missouri sky" with Pat Metheny; country  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Interviews
Named Person: Charlie Haden; Alan Broadbent; Charlie Parker; Ornette Coleman
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Charlie Haden; Robert Santelli; Eric Stock; GRAMMY Museum.; National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences (U.S.) New York chapter.; Doris Duke Charitable Foundation.
OCLC Number: 316556960
Notes: Duke jazz talks is a collaboration between The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, The GRAMMY Museum, and The Recording Academy®, New York chapter.
Performer(s): Charlie Haden, interviewee, bass ; Robert Santelli, interviewer ; Alan Broadbent, piano.
Event notes: This live discussion and performance was videotaped at the GRAMMY Museum in Los Angeles, California on Jan. 21, 2009 by Eric Stock.
Description: 1 videodisc (91 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in.
Details: DVD.
Contents: [Interview (01:00-53:00)] --
[Question and answer (53:00-66:00)] --
Double bass and piano performance (67:00-91:00).
Series Title: Duke jazz talks.

Abstract:

Charlie Haden speaks with Robert Santelli about his new album "Rambling boy"; being on the radio every day from ages 2 - 15; how his take on jazz and music in general has been influenced by his radio experience; how most jazz musicians are from cities or metropolitan areas, while he grew up in a very rural setting; family gathering that led to "Rambling boy"; "Beyond the Missouri sky" with Pat Metheny; country musicians loving jazz; researching songs for "Rambling boy" with Ruth, his wife and co-producer; the importance of old country like the Carter Family; making "Rambling boy" in Nashville; how country to jazz was an easy transition given his love of the Delmore Brothers harmonies and being trained by ear as a child; listening to everything he could as a child; Charlie Parker (Bird) coming through with Jazz at the Philharmonic to do a TV show in Nebraska; being 14 years old and seeing Stan Kenton with his band in Springfield, Missouri, going backstage and then back to the band's hotel; playing bass to save money to move to Los Angeles; starting to hang out with Brad Mitchell; playing around L.A.; first hearing Ornette Coleman play his plastic trumpet; beginning to play with Ornette at age 19; learning by playing with musicians who were better than he was; playing at the Five Spot in New York City and meeting John Coltrane; recording "The avant garde" on Atlantic; becoming close friends with Alice Coltrane; the comparison of jazz scenes in L.A. and New York City; music in the 1960s; his trio with Keith Jarrett; making a record about human injustices; feeling pulled toward and wishing to have been a part of the jazz scene in New York City; music as expression; playing music as though you have never heard or played music before; the Liberation Music Orchestra and Carla Bley; using music to voice concerns; playing Portugal in 1971, dedicating "Song for Che" to revolutionairies in the Portuguese colonies in Africa, being detained and jailed in Lisbon; meeting Miles Davis in Portugal just after being released from detainment; jazz in the 1970s; music in the 1970s: enjoying Jimi Hendrix, meeting Janis Joplin and the Grateful Dead; his son, Josh, introducing him to punk rock music like The Meat Puppets, Black Flag, and The Minutemen; pairing jazz and punk rock in the same show; expanding his audience; going to the only African-American church in town with his mother when he was a boy and loving the music there; recording "Steal away" with Hank Jones in Montreal; always striving to learn something new; what he could hear at the top of a mountain outside of Denver, Colorado; jazz today; how he does not see music in categories anymore; jazz being what Bird was playing; about meeting Paul Chambers and becoming friends; bass players as under-appreciated musicians; great jazz bassists like Scott LaFaro who played with Chet Baker's band; about his relationship with Scott LaFaro and LaFaro's death; being insecure as a self-taught musician who has come from "hillbilly" music; what is next, including: a book, a documentary, another country record, going to Australia; learning more about the creative process; how being a great human is what makes a great musician; one's true importance; Jimmy Blanton; "deeper" communication with people through music; jazz needing more funding; the importance of young people experiencing "deeper" beauty and the arts; choosing the bass because it made the sound deeper; the importance of hearing feedback regarding your artform and creative process.

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