Keith Jarrett – The Art of Improvisation Part 1/10 remastered (with sheet music)
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This is the first part (if YouTube consents) of the best filmed documentary about the great musician KEITH JARRETT. It will be divided in ten parts of about 10 minutes each one. If you love Music, please donate us to help this site being up and running. Thanks! https://www.paypal.com/donate?token=z…
“In this in-depth portrait of one of the world’s superstars of Jazz, pianist Keith Jarrett talks about the range of his music, the importance of improvisation, the great artists he has worked with, nd about the highs and lows of his life. Further iniaghts are provided by fellow musicians, family members and other musical assocaites.
Incorporating recordings and rare archive footage of concerts dating back to thr 1960s and including such greats as Miles Davis and Charles Lloyd, this first-ever major documetary has been made with the full cooperation of Keith Jarrett himself.” “With, in order of appearance, Keith Jarrett, Manfred Eicher, Gary Peacock, Jack DeJohnette, Steve Cloud, Scott Jarrett, George Avakian, Gary Burton, Toshinari Koinuma, Chick Corea, Charlie Haden, Dewey Redman, Rose Anne Jarrett and Palle Danielsson.”
Directed and narrated by Mike Dibb. Programme consultant; Ian Carr.
American musician and composer
Keith Jarrett, (born May 8, 1945, Allentown, Pennsylvania, U.S.), American jazz pianist, composer, and saxophonist considered to be one of the most original and prolific jazz musicians to emerge during the late 20th century. He was also a noted classical pianist.
A child prodigy, Jarrett began studying the piano at age three and performed his first solo recital at seven. He worked as a professional musician while in elementary school, also learning to play drums, vibraphone, and soprano saxophone.
He toured as piano soloist with Fred Waring’s Pennsylvanians while in his teens and played with Art Blakey’s Jazz Messengers beginning in 1965. He joined saxophonist Charles Lloyd’s quartet in 1966 and stayed with Lloyd for three years. Jarrett made his first solo albums about this time, including such well-regarded efforts as Life Between the Exit Signs (1967) and Restoration Ruin (1968), on which he sang and played several instruments.
Jarrett came to prominence in 1969, when he joined Miles Davis for several concerts and albums. Although Jarrett disliked electronic instruments, he was willing to compromise for the chance to work with Davis, whose band also featured other important keyboard players of the jazz fusion movement, such as Chick Corea and Herbie Hancock.
Jarrett led his own group during the 1970s, performing with saxophonist Dewey Redman, bassist Charlie Haden, and drummer Paul Motian; and he toured and recorded with the Norwegian saxophonist Jan Garbarek. During this period he experimented with a vast array of tonal and structural devices that previously had been associated more with world music than jazz. At the same time, he revealed his virtuoso command of the keyboard on several albums of unaccompanied piano improvisations. He also composed pieces for brass, string orchestra, and other non-jazz instrumentations.
By the 1980s Jarrett’s public performance had turned to classical recitals, featuring the works of such various composers as Johann Sebastian Bach, Domenico Scarlatti, Ludwig van Beethoven, George Frideric Handel, and Dmitry Shostakovich.
In 1983 he formed a highly acclaimed trio with bassist Gary Peacock and drummer Jack DeJohnette; with them, Jarrett released several outstanding albums, including Whisper Not (2000), Inside Out (2001), The Out-of-Towners (2004), Yesterdays (2009), Somewhere (2013), and After the Fall (2018). His other concert recordings included Rio (2011), Creation (2015), A Multitude of Angels (2016), and J.S. Bach: The Well-Tempered Clavier, Book I (2019). In 2020 Jarrett revealed that he had suffered two debilitating strokes in 2018. Partially paralyzed, he was largely unable to play the piano.
Jarrett has been the recipient of numerous honours, including the Polar Music Prize in both the classical and contemporary fields (2003).
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