Category Archives: Classical

8 thoughts on “ Oliver Nelson - Black, Brown And Beautiful (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Jul 15,  · Flying Dutchman Productions, Ltd. 1. Self Help Is Needed 2. I Hope in Time a Change Will Come 3. 3 3,2,1,0 4. Black, Brown & Beautiful 5. Black Brown & Beautiful .
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Black, Brown And Beautiful on Discogs. Label: Flying Dutchman - FDS,Flying Dutchman - FD • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Reissue, Stereo • Country: US • Genre: Jazz, Classical • Style: Big .
  3. Swiss Suite is a live album by American jazz composer/arranger Oliver Nelson featuring performances by a big band with soloists Gato Barbieri (tenor sax) and Eddie "Cleanhead" Vinson (alto sax). The album was recorded at the Montreux Jazz Festival in for the Flying Dutchman label.
  4. Jan 10,  · referencing Black, Brown And Beautiful, Cass, RE, RB. For some unknown reason, Oliver Nelson named two of his albums with the same title. This one is NOT the original. It was released 18 years after the original. They both, however, contain the song, Black, Brown and Beautiful/5(35).
  5. One of the first larger concept albums from Oliver Nelson – and a set that really marked a strong step forward as a jazz arranger! The album is one long suite – as you might guess from the title – with righteous themes that deal not just with rising independence in postwar Africa LP, Vinyl record album.
  6. Sep 02,  · View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Black, Brown And Beautiful on Discogs. Label: Flying Dutchman - FDS • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Stereo • Country: US • Genre: Jazz, Classical • Style: Big Band, Avant-garde Jazz, Modal, Contemporary/5(25).
  7. Reception. The Allmusic review by Michael G. Nastos awarded the album 3½ stars, stating "In February of , Oliver Nelson recognized Kennedy's contributions and assembled a big band to play music in his honor, with taped segments of his speeches as preludes. The result is a heartfelt yet eerie combination, perhaps a bit off-putting, but absolutely relevant decades later.

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