Adam Glasser Americas Link To International Jazz-vy canis majoris

Music Born in South Africa in 1955, no one ever imagined that a little boy, with an accent and a harmonica, could make such a presence in the music world. This world-renown artist has signed with recording companies in countries from Brazil to the United Kingdom, and has never ceased to amaze and inspire his fans, despite the difference of cultures and backgrounds of the people in the countless countries in which he performs. Although the peak of his career was decades ago, he recently won the Peter Whittingham Award for his irreplaceable contributions to the jazz genre of music. But even after this historic honor, Adam Glasser continues to create delightful music for fans across the world. His most recent album, Free at First, released in 2009, contains some of the most unique, inspiring, and enthusiastic music ever to hit the world of jazz. Despite becoming an influential artist in the realm of American jazz, Glasser remains true to his South African roots and often incorporates native beats and rhythms into his modern music. In one particular track from Free at First, Maos de Afeto, which translates to Day to Remember, you can really feel the African culture and influences from Johannesburg, which sets Glasser apart from every other jazz artist in the world. These smooth and tribal beats only exemplify Glassers skill and ability to adapt to modern times while still maintaining parts of his heritage. In addition to the influences of African culture in his music, Adam Glasser still maintains an independent musical personality through his unique choice of instruments. In addition to the piano, keyboard, trumpets and horns that are normally used when composing jazz music, Glasser has taken up playing the harmonica in his songs. This intriguing yet semi-odd choice of instrument adds another dimension to the songs he produces, giving the listener a new, multilateral approach to jazz music, taking the norm and turning it into to something exciting and revolutionary In numerous tracks on Free at First the harmonica provides new rhythmic elements not normally heard by jazz fans and has inspired many to find jazz composers that use international influences in their work. Indeed, the little boy with the harmonica from South Africa has changed the world of American jazz forever, permanently leaving his mark in the music industry. For more information or questions regarding buying or selling used Jazz CDs from Free at First to Watch Your Step by the 29th Street Saxophone Quartet visit .used-jazz… If you have any questions, please email us at [email protected] 相关的主题文章: