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Time Remembered


Price: £7.20 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
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Biography

Few musicians seemed less likely to make an impact on the New York jazz scene in the late Fifties than Bill Evans(1929-80), whose introspective solos and delicate touch were far removed from what was commonly considered "hard bop." Yet Evans was indeed heard, and quickly became one of the most influential musicians on any instrument of the last 40 years.

Evans was born in ... Read more in Amazon's Bill Evans Store

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Time Remembered + Trio 64
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Product details

  • Audio CD (14 Nov 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Decca (UMO)
  • ASIN: B0000296MW
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 25,539 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Danny Boy
2. Like Someone in Love
3. In Your Own Sweet Way
4. Easy to Love
5. Some Other Time
6. Lover Man (Oh, Where Can You Be)
7. Who Cares?
8. What Is This Thing Called Love?
9. How About You?
10. Everything Happens to Me
11. In A Sentimetal Mood
12. My Heart Stood Still
13. Time Remembered

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 9 people found the following review helpful By J. T. Evans on 2 May 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
The first track (Danny Boy) is terrific. The remainder suffer a little in comparison. Nevertheless, a good buy.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 11 reviews
55 of 55 people found the following review helpful
A first-rate Bill Evans album 9 April 2004
By MikeG - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
When I bought this CD it was a special pleasure to discover a first-rate Bill Evans album I'd never heard before. It usefully brings together material mainly from two recording sessions.
Tracks 1 to 4 are solo performances which Evans made on his first return to the recording studio after a long absence following the death of bassist Scott la Faro and the consequent break up of the famous "first trio". These were the only pieces he played at the session and they lay unreleased and apparently forgotten until a few years before Evans's death. They catch Evans in a reflective, exploratory mood similar to that on the two `The Solo Sessions' albums, although Brubeck's tune "In Your Own Sweet Way", played at a slowish walking pace, is a perky, well characterised reading. "Danny Boy" sounds the least "finished" of the pieces: for the first two choruses Evans does little more than embellish the well-known tune and the variations which follow reflect an interest more in the tune itself than in its possibilities for improvisation. Then there's a curious moment when, just as the variations are becoming interesting, he appears to round off the piece with a coda but immediately resumes his improvisation. The version of this piece on the `Empathy' album is, although briefer, a more complete, polished one, but this one in its spontaneous way makes for fascinating listening, as if one were eavesdropping on a practice session.
Track 5 - another piano solo - is the version of "Some Other Time" which Evans recorded at the session which produced the 1958 album, `Everybody Digs Bill Evans'. It's of particular interest because Evans's "Peace Piece" was inspired by the introductory chords he devised for this tune, and his improvisation seems to hover ambiguously between the chord sequence of the tune and the modal "Peace Piece" harmony. Probably for that reason this track was left off the original LP issue of `Everybody Digs...' although it is included as a bonus track on the CD version.
The rest of the album, tracks 6 to 13, comes from the session which produced Live at Shelly's Manne-Hole with Chuck Israels and Larry Bunker. If you know that fine album you shouldn't need much encouragement to add this one to your collection. Evans is at his most thoughtful and inventive, both in the subtle, sometimes oblique chord voicings he gives to the themes and in his improvisations. For this reason, pieces which he recorded at other sessions, such as "What is this Thing Called Love?" and "How About You" are different enough in character to be more than mere "repeats". Beautifully as Evans plays, there's also a lot of pleasure to be had from Bunker's discreet but alert accompaniment and especially from listening closely to the way the excellent Chuck Israels duets with the pianist and shapes his own imaginative solos.
The CD includes informative liner notes by Peter Keepnews as well as an interesting reminiscence of the trio session by Chuck Israels; but you need good eyesight - or maybe a magnifying glass - to read them.
11 of 12 people found the following review helpful
Best Jazz Trio Ever 15 Mar 2009
By R. L. Marple - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I have owned this CD for years. Along with Waltz for Debbie, these CDs stand out in my mind as two of the finest ever recorded. You can read the previous review from a listener from England, and I agree with all he has said. I own many CDs. This one I continually return to for pleasure and relaxation. The chemistry is right, the setting is personal, you can hear the glasses clink right next to you. This CD will put you right there with Bill and his Trio. Don't heistate, you won't regret it.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Incredible depth and beauty 14 May 2013
By Mike Tarrani - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Although this album sounds like a cohesive whole, it's really a mix of studio and live performances mainly from 1962 and 1963, with one track from a 1958 studio session.

The album opens with Bill solo on the first four tracks. These were cut at the Plaza Sound Studio in NY on April 10, 1962. Personally I think they are some of Bill's most beautiful and personal work. The best way to gauge that is to listen to the sound samples on this page because I have my own bias. In fact, no matter what I write, it will not begin to convey what this album contains nearly as well as the sound samples on this page.

Track 5, Some Other Time, is from a studio session at Reeves Sound Studios in NYC on December 15, 1958. Chuck Israels is credited as the bassist and Larry Bunker as the drummer. The odd thing here is Bunker was always associated with the west coast scene.

On the remaining racks the trio is comprised of Evans, Israels and Bunker, and is recorded live at Shelly's Manne-Hole in LA. Another interesting tidbit crops up here. The tracks on this album were recorded live for Milestone on May 30 and 31, 1963. The same performances (but different songs) were being concurrently recorded for Riverside and was released as At Shelly's Manne Hole. If you like tracks 6 through 15 on this album, you will also enjoy the Riverside release - and especially since there is no overlap of tracks.

If you are a Bill Evans fan this is an album of exquisite beauty and musical genius (in my opinion). For some reason this one falls through the cracks and does not get the attention that it richly deserves. Give the sound samples a listen and decide for yourself.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Danny Boy 10 May 2014
By James K. Callery - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
This particular cut of Danny Boy will be relished by those who know about it for decades to come. If you have not heard this cut, you are missing out on one of the great joys of life.
Smooth, easy listening jazz. 8 Oct 2013
By P. Sharpe - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Bob Evans had a laid-back style, which is so nice to listen to. I own four of his albums, and this is my favorite.
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