Category: Classical

The Forever Variations - Bob James, Keiko Matsui - Altair & Vega (CD)

8 thoughts on “ The Forever Variations - Bob James, Keiko Matsui - Altair & Vega (CD)

  1. Altair & Vega. Bob James Keiko Matsui. Play on TIDAL or open in our Desktop app Share. 1. Altair & Vega Bob James Keiko Matsui. 2.
  2. That was the sad and undeserved fate of the Bob James and Keiko Matsui four-hand piano collaboration, Altair & Vega. Solo recordings are a standard for jazz pianists, and James' and Matsui's training and love of classical music are familiar to their fans, but two musicians playing one piano at the same time is something a little bit different.
  3. Jazz album: “Altair & Vega” by Bob James, released in on E OneEntertainment. Explore the largest collection of jazz recordings @ All About Jazz.
  4. Mike Ragogna: Hello Bob. Bob James: It’s great to be speaking with you, Mike. MR: Let’s get into your new album, Altair & Vega. These aren’t piano duets are four hands on piano. You both collaborated on “Forever Variations,” so let’s start there. BJ: Well, it basically was my four hand piece, but it was based on Keiko’s.
  5. Keiko Matsui se encarga de componer temas como “Frozen Lake”, “Midnight Stone”, e “Invisible Wing”; Bob James compone “Altair & Vega” y “Divertimento”. El tema titulado “The Forever Variations” es compuesto por ambos músicos.
  6. Altair & Vega (2-CD) by Bob James / Keiko Matsui - CD () for $ from nothosrotegetistoscrimarrehamve.coinfo Jazz Down Beat: 4 stars out of 5 -- '[The] jazz-inspired pieces, such as the title track, are quiet, introspective and frequently quite gorgeous.' - Order by Phone /5(9).
  7. The album is apparently not typical of what Bob James and Keiko Matsui have recorded in the past. That said, I thoroughly loved this album, which is very much a jazz-classical fusion. There is not that much music written for piano duet, and certainly not outside of the classical tradition/5(31).
  8. Bob James and Keiko Matsui 's Altair & Vega is a solo piano album performed by a duo, and for the most part, that means what it sounds like, two jazz pianists seated together at one keyboard playing four-handed parts.7/

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