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Blue Bossa "Alternative"

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Published on Jun 1, 2009

SPOTIFY: https://show.co/E4D6R4J

The Backing Track, MIDI files as well as the PDF notation file are available for download here:
http://tinyurl.com/AGPiano

The piano is from Sampletekk Yamaha C7 - 7CG -www.sampletekk.com/
The Contrabass is from Larry Seyer Upright Acoustic Bass
Drum from Gigastudio Acoustic drum, worked with Audio Software Logic.


...from this song, there are many nice versions here on "Youtube" I have heard some and also I've provided some changes, and I tried to do a different idea. I hope you enjoy :-)

You can also visit my other new channel:
http://www.youtube.com/JustPianoforte
There I just start to make some tutorials for Jazz musicians beginners, and more :-)




More info about Blue Bossa:
The Composer McKinley Howard (Kenny) Dorham (August 30, 1924 - December 5, 1972) was an American jazz trumpeter, singer, and composer born in Fairfield, Texas.

Dorham was one of the most active bebop trumpeters. He played in the big bands of Billy Eckstine, Dizzy Gillespie, Lionel Hampton and Mercer Ellington and the quintet of Charlie Parker. He was a charter member of the original cooperative Jazz Messengers. He also recorded as a sideman with Thelonious Monk and Sonny Rollins, and he replaced Clifford Brown in the Max Roach Quintet after Brown's death in 1956. In addition to sideman work, he led his own groups, including the Jazz Prophets (formed shortly after Art Blakey took over the Jazz Messengers name). The Jazz Prophets, featuring a young Bobby Timmons on piano, bassist Sam Jones and tenorman J.R. Monterose with guest Kenny Burrell on guitar, can be heard on the 1956 Blue Note live album Round About Midnight at the Cafe Bohemia.

In 1963 Dorham added the 26-year-old tenor saxophonist Joe Henderson to his group, which later recorded Una Mas (the group also featured a young Tony Williams). The friendship between the two musicians led to a number of other albums, such as Henderson's Page One, Our Thing and In'n'Out. Dorham recorded frequently throughout the sixties for Blue Note and Prestige Records, as leader and as sideman for Henderson, Jackie McLean, Cedar Walton, Andrew Hill, Milt Jackson and others.

Dorham's talent is frequently lauded by critics and other musicians, but he never received the kind of attention from the jazz establishment that many of his peers did. For this reason, his name has become (in the words of writer Gary Giddins) "virtually synonymous with 'underrated.'"

During his final years Dorham suffered from kidney disease, from which he died on December 5th 1972, aged just 48

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