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Isn't She Lovely - Bireli Lagrene live solo - Dario Napoli transcription original speed and slow mot

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Published on Feb 25, 2015

http://www.darionapoli.com
For a FREE pdf of this transcription, visit my site, got to the "Transcriptions" tab and follow instructions.
"Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use."
Biréli Lagrène
Background information
Born 4 September 1966 (age 47)
Soufflenheim, Bas-Rhin Alsace, France
Genres Gypsy jazz, swing, jazz fusion, post bop, jazz rock
Occupations Musician
Instruments Guitar, Bass guitar, Violin, vocal
Years active 1978--present
Associated acts Jaco Pastorious, John McLaughlin, Biréli Lagrène Gipsy Project
Website www.bireli-lagrene.com
Biréli Lagrène (born September 4, 1966) is a French guitarist and bassist. He came to prominence in the 1980s for his Django Reinhardt-influenced style on the guitar, as well as for being a jazz fusion virtuoso on the electric guitar. He often performs within the swing, jazz fusion and post-bop mediums.
Biréli Lagrène was born on September 4, 1966, in Soufflenheim, Bas-Rhin Alsace, France, in a traditional Manouche-Romani people (Gypsy) family and community. He started playing the guitar at the age of four. He grew up in the loving but tough environment of the "tzigane". His father Fisso (a very gifted violinist), his mother Berga and his brother Gaiti were his biggest influences. When, at the age of eight, he covered Django Reinhardt's repertoire, his relatives were already calling him a child prodigy. Winning a Romani music festival in Strasbourg at the age of twelve gave him the opportunity to tour in Germany and, later, to record his performance on the LP Routes To Django - live At The Krokodil.
Offered a chance to leave for the United States, Lagrène met some of the most distinguished jazz musicians on the international scene, such as Stéphane Grappelli, Benny Goodman, and Benny Carter. In 1984, he met Larry Coryell in New York. Later, he was introduced to bassist Jaco Pastorius and ventured with him into jazz fusion. Together, they toured Europe, which contributed a great deal to Lagrène's musical emancipation.

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