Blue Train: The Complete Masters (Remastered) John Coltrane
Dear HIGHRESAUDIO Visitor,
due to territorial constraints and also different releases dates in each country you currently can`t purchase this album. We are updating our release dates twice a week. So, please feel free to check from time-to-time, if the album is available for your country.
We suggest, that you bookmark the album and use our Short List function.
Thank you for your understanding and patience.
Yours sincerely, HIGHRESAUDIO
- 1Blue Train (Remastered 2012)10:40
- 2Moment's Notice (Remastered 2012)09:09
- 3Locomotion (Remastered 2012)07:13
- 4I'm Old Fashioned (Remastered 2012)07:55
- 5Lazy Bird (Remastered 2012)07:05
- 6Blue Train (False Start)00:20
- 7Blue Train (Take 7)07:09
- 8Moment's Notice (Alternate Take 4 / Remastered 2022)07:19
- 9Lazy Bird (Take 1)09:13
- 10Blue Train (Alternate Take 8 / Remastered 2022)10:26
- 11Moment's Notice (Alternate Take 5A (Incomplete) / Remastered 2022)05:08
- 12Lazy Bird (Alternate Take 2 / Remastered 2022)07:28
- 13Blue Train (Mono Version)10:40
- 14Moment's Notice (Mono Version)09:08
- 15Locomotion (Mono Version)07:12
- 16I'm Old Fashioned (Mono Version)07:55
- 17Lazy Bird (Mono Version)07:04
Info for Blue Train: The Complete Masters (Remastered)
65th Anniversary Edition: On September 15, 1957, John Coltrane went into Rudy Van Gelder’s living room studio in Hackensack, New Jersey and recorded his first great masterpiece: Blue Train. The fulfillment of a handshake deal Coltrane made with Alfred Lion, it would be the legendary saxophonist’s sole session as a leader for Blue Note Records, a locomotive five track album fueled by the bluesy title track that featured a dynamic sextet with Lee Morgan on trumpet, Curtis Fuller on trombone, Kenny Drew on piano, Paul Chambers on bass, and Philly Joe Jones on drums. Blue Train established Coltrane as a force of nature and set him on a course towards becoming one of the most revered and influential jazz artists of all-time.
“Few studio experiences I’ve had can compare with the thrill of listening to the original master tapes—mono, stereo and alternate takes—of Blue Train,” says Harley. “I consider these two new versions the definitive editions of this masterpiece performance by John Coltrane.”
Blue Train came at a pivotal moment in Coltrane’s career. Earlier in 1957, the saxophonist had hit bottom when his heroin addiction caused him to be fired from the Miles Davis Quintet. But after kicking his habit, Coltrane returned with a fervor inspired by an extended summer residency with Thelonious Monk at the Five Spot Café. By the end of the year, Coltrane had been rehired by Davis and had produced his first masterwork, an album that even he was deeply proud of. As Kahn recounts in his essay: “Blue Train was a recording that Coltrane, ever self-critical and modest, held in high regard. In 1960, while on tour with Miles Davis for the last time, a Swedish deejay asked Coltrane what he favored from his catalogue and he immediately responded: ‘Oh, I like Blue Train myself. It’s a good band on there, you know. It was a good recording.’”
John Coltrane, tenor saxophone
Lee Morgan, trumpet
Curtis Fuller, trombone
Kenny Drew, piano
Paul Chambers, bass
Philly Joe Jones, drums
Original Session Produced by Alfred Lion
Recorded on September 15, 1957, at Van Gelder Studios, Hackensack, New Jersey
Engineered by Rudy Van Gelder
Produced by Joe Harley
Mastered by Kevin Gray
No biography found.
This album contains no booklet.