Complesso Di Sante Palumbo - Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa download flac
Artist: Complesso Di Sante Palumbo Title: Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa Original Label: CiPiTi Year: 1972 Cat: EWOC03LP Format: L. .
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Piano, Electric Piano – Sante Palumbo. Saxophone, Flute – Gianni Bedori. Complesso Di Sante Palumbo. Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa (LP, Album, RE). seriE.
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In stock now for same day shipping. Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa. Format: LP Cat: EWOC 003LP Released: 16 Sep 13 Genre: Funk.
Sante palumbo stasera in casa seduti. CIPITI - Italy Reissue LP. Out of stock. Sante palumbo - stasera in casa seduti in poltrona con la luce diffusa: play soundclip. european jazz reissues.
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The elegant simplicity of its design, the work of Poltrona Frau R. & D, a perfect balance of clean, minimalist lines and comfortable seats.
La gentilezza della proprietaria e la casa molto grande. completo di asciugamani e lenzuola anche senza costi aggiuntivi. Appartamento spazioso, ottima accoglienza: la signora, tra le altre cose, ci ha offerto una crostata squisita fatta in casa. Si trova in un paesino immerso tra i campi toscani ma non lontano da Livorno. La signora ci ha fatto trovare tutti i letti preparati, una torta fatta in casa e tutto l'occorrente per la colazione.
Palumbo design, development, architecture, interiors. Palumbo Design has been designing, developing and furnishing custom homes for more than 30 years and has earned its reputation as a premier modern home designer and development company in California. Palumbo Design is known for Home Design + Development, and provides clients with an array of services.
|Facciata A-1||Double Piano|
|Facciata B - 1||Trequarti|
Heavyweight vinyl / 350mcn paper / handily plasticization / handily gluing / PVC outers / original artwork / Special insert with Interview to Sante Palumbo as liner notes (not available on original press)
Originally released as:
CiPiTi SR LP0003, 1973, Italy
I am 81 years old now ... eh ... it all happened in Foggia, at the conservatory, Umberto Giordano ... eh!
It’s a very charming story and mine is a very particular tale. I started out as an accordionist, and I had a great teacher so within a year I was able to turn professional. He was a master of those old-fashioned sayings and once told me, "If you do not read music well, I send you around the town with the parrot". We used to be such young professionals, at 13 or 14 years old – but nowadays I do not know – back then you were already a young pro who could read any type of music. After a while, I was tired of it but carried on playing by instinct, which unfortunately did not allow me to master the instrument. My instinct told me something else, to move 'away from traditional norms’; a particular gene that was inside me was already waking up and when the Americans came, the first records came with them, in Sicily, Campania, Puglia, they came with the V-Discs, and some characters I knew were able to get hold of some. One day a friend of asked me to go see him because he had a thing for me to hear. It was 1947 and I heard Eroll Garner for the first time. In the meantime, I had changed my instrument, I’d switched to the clarinet and I played in a children’s band, the town band I was in the boys band, “I Guaglioni”, for about 2 years. Meanwhile, other records started to come in sporadically, including Benny Goodman. I started playing a song - I do not even remember the title now - always with a Clarinet "para pa paaaaa, tibu daaaii." The band went around the towns and mountain villages, and the streets were so small and narrow that you could not stay together. So we created smaller groups. Someone played the mazzurca, someone a waltz, but I used to trap the guy with the Hand Drum and told him to play "bum bum bum bum bum bum bum bum" fast, a swing style, as if it were a bass, and I played Benny Goodman on the clarinet. Everything changed dramatically when my parents enrolled me at the conservatory, a decision driven by my teacher, after he said he could not teach me anymore. He saw me as a special talent, and sent me onto a wider road. Everyday at the Conservatory of Foggia I began to meet people who listened to jazz every, people listening Bud Powell, Larry Tristano and I started attending a Jazz Club called the "3Bis".
Then after class in the evening, instead to returning home, I stayed to attend the Jam Session, where I met a young Renzo Arbore, who watched our performance. Meanwhile, the teachers were complaining and they tried to stop me. They wanted me to play Bach, which I hated then, but since then I love Bach like crazy. I caused trouble because I was creating too many problems in the conservatory. Lots of the girls were coming to ask me to play the boogie boogie….eheheh!
Some complained to the principal that my music was too modern. After this my problems began. Despite the fact that I I played Chopin perfectly, they kept trying to criticize my playing, focusing on the history of the music, or picking on certain subtle nuances as I played. After this, I left. .
My piano teacher Bacci Calupi, who loved me very much, told me to go to his house and to finish the eighth year with him.
So, in 1953I moved to Milan after a week I had already found a job and I started doing th Dancin' Night and then went into RAI, where I stayed for 20 years as a professional, playing with the great masters from that time such as Gorni Kramer, Gioli. You had to be perfect in reading there, although Righello and I immediately fell into favor with the Directors of the orchestra, because both were passionate about Jazz; we also had the same passion for jazz outside of the RAI studio. After 20 years, the orchestra disbanded and was asked to move to Rome. Some of them moved, as I remember, people like Gianni Basso, Dino Piana. But I had two children so I stayed in Milan.
I started playing Jazz at the Capolinea, where we played free for 1 year - me, Mario Rusca, Tomilleri, Nando de Luca, until we formed a true Jazz Club, the first in Italy, in Milan! They came from every part of the country to play at the Capolinea people like Chick Corea and The Buddy Rich Big Band passed through. Giorgio Vanni, founder of the Capolinea is dead, as is the Jazz Club. None of the children were able to maintain the high standards that were required in a club of such a high status.
From the mid-'60s and into the '70s, I recorded several soundtracks and in 1971, C. Poggiani, director of CiPiTi, commissioned this album. On the album there are many composition styles, from solo piano, to waltz, bossa nova, a canon by Bach. The "Performance, or Jam Session" title was an idea of Poggiani, because he said, "this album should be listened to in an armchair with headphones to enjoy all the magic moments that are there." We used the most beautiful voice of the Sax and Flute we had, Gianni Bedori. Liguori was part of the Giorgio Buratti Quartet with whom we played pure free jazz, inspired by Schubert, which we used as a base to create new compositions, just like Bach, who was the first great inventor of syncopation and the first Swing music. Sergio Farina was one of my pupils and I helped launch him as a guitarist. Buratti, my Trio, Franco Cerri who hated the avant-garde, Lino Patruno, from "I Gufi" in the meantime I had pulled in the middle of a television show to arrange some small music interventions for an orchestra he assembled. The program was called "Portobello" led by Enzo Tortora.
We recorded all of this at Giorgio Buratti’s home, where we composed and played many styles from free jazz to soundtracks, to classical crossover, to the psychedelic and other progressive side projects….This is a part of my life….a part of Sante Palumbo!
Lino Liguori (Drum); Marco Ratti (Bass); Sergio Farina (Guitar); Gianni Bedori (Sax-Flute)
Giorgio Buratti (Record Engineer): Sante Palumbo (Piano – Electric Piano)
Tracks & Credits:
01. Double Piano (Palumbo)
02. Swingin Bossa (Palumbo)
03. Il Fatto (Palumbo)
04. Tappeur (Palumbo)
05. Bach Time (Palumbo)
06. Cartavetrata (Buratti)
01. Trequarti (Buratti)
02. Bossa Kiss (Sapabo)
03. Saxoscopio (Buratti)
04. Oriental Dog (Sapabo)
05. Dixi Samba (Buratti)
06. Sbam (Sapabo)
Thanks go to:
Sante Palumbo for the Interview. Gerardo Frisina for archive advice.
|CPT. SR LP0003||Sante Palumbo||Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa (LP)||Cipiti Record||CPT. SR LP0003||Italy||1973|
|EWOC03CD||Sante Palumbo||Stasera In Casa Seduti In Poltrona Con La Luce Diffusa (CD, Album, Ltd, RE)||seriE.WOC||EWOC03CD||Italy||2014|