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Product details

  • Audio CD (2 April 2013)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • ASIN: B00A50P3HU
  • Other Editions: MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 244,619 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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By Saysi on 30 Aug. 2014
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 6 reviews
14 of 14 people found the following review helpful
fresh, hard-hitting modern jazz suite 2 Feb. 2013
By inner exile - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
It's not too often that David Gilmore (no relation to the British quasi-namesake of P. Floyd fame) comes out with a record of his own, every sixth year to be precise, but when he does discerning listeners would better sit up and prick up their ears. It's no different this time, either, his third release being a stunningly compelling document of the bandleader guitarist evolvement as a composer.
The organically unfolding and morphing melodic and rhythmic patterns/crossreferences of this complex yet instantly accessible material, which was recorded at two sessions in front of a live audience in January, 2010, are delivered in a taut and spirited fashion by a cohesive jazz septet featuring, instead of the customary horn section, added percussion (Mino Cinelu) and a rather sporadic wordless voice courtesy of the Chilean Claudia Acuna.

"Borne out of his second Chamber Music America New Works Composer Grant, Numerology Suite is a musical exploration into the mystical, divine, and spiritual meaning of numbers, which reflect the creation of the Universe and the underlying structure upon which material world is built," we learn at Gilmore's website.

The opener 'expansion' of the first movement (#1-4) comes into being with the entry of vocal-alto sax (Miguel Zenon) unison, and further dialogue w/ searching guitar licks; while 'formation' offers an intricate melody and the Puerto Rican saxist's tastefully phrased, fiery solo. The virtuosic Venezuelan pianist Luis Perdomo is given some electrifying showtime, followed by the bandleader's arpeggiated, edgy take on #3 'change'. The agitated and percussion-heavy #4 'balance' has a Middle Eastern/Indian theme being further elaborated in Zenon's alto whirls and a somewhat raw, hat tip to Hendrix maybe, guitar improv, the overall tone of which reminds me of Gilmore's recent collaboration w/ the Indo-American altoist Rudresh Mahanthappa on Samdhi (2011, ACT).

The more than 12-minute-long starting piece called 'rest' of the second movement (#5-7) emerges w/ a meditative solo guitar where harmonies are suggested rather than expressedly stated through a brief modal exploration being joined by Acuna's voice for the first three minutes, when the band enters along wave ripples of ostinato piano. The lyrically reflective mood brightens up and shifts gears for the second half, transforming into a vibrant jazz-funk vehicle driven by contrapunctally pulsating rhythm while the melody is being played around, with enthralling solos launched by Zenon, Gilmore and Perdomo, respectively, only to be concluded by the fat bass notes of Christian McBride in a compact improv, who - in tandem w/ drum powerhouse Jeff 'Tain' Watts - is no stranger to the guitarist's musical ideas/concepts, both of them having contributed to Gilmore's second album Unified Presence (2006, RKM Music).
The dynamic bridge of the impatient #6 'manifestation' turns out to be a curious blend of (West) African percussionated rhythm guitar and curt, exotic-tinged head bolstered by some modern starkness, leading over to the almost 13-minute-long, upbeat closer 'dispersion' with a Brazilian bop flair that includes - among other elements (for example, alto sax playfulness remininscent that of Kenny Garrett) - an integrated drums-percussion exchange before the entire composition links up w/ the initial motif seeking form, thereby creating a cyclic effect. Total time: 56.23 min. Most assuredly recommended!

NB: For audiophiles the quality of this live recording is somewhat less than ideal. If feasible, guitar and piano could have been more prominent, double bass sharper/more distinct, while drums could have used less volume.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Magic by numbers! 24 Aug. 2013
By Scott - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
This is a great album, and the fact that "Numerology" (a single composition in an extended suite) is presented as a live recording makes it even better. David Gilmore is a fantastic guitarist and composer--really smart. Of course, it's something of an intellectual approach to music, but it also really cranks. The solo performances are fantastic and Christian McBride on bass really drives the train.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Another David G. 19 Jun. 2014
By Pat - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Very interesting light Jazz, this guy had to be something to hear just because of his name. I decided to check it out and was pleasantly surprised. Good recording and the mix is spot on, worth a listen.
Five Stars 14 Dec. 2014
By Grant Arthur Zehr MD - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
New. Prompt delivery
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Gilmores Jazz Debut. 21 Mar. 2014
By James Michael Tuck - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Really nice to hear him expanding his genres. I wish Hendrix would have got to play with Miles Davis before his passing.
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