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St. Brigid's Centre for the Arts and Humanities
Saturday, August 3, 2013 – 9:30 p.m.
Read the OttawaJazzScene.ca interview with Jayme Stone about this concert and his new CD: Jayme Stone expands the horizons of the banjo, along with his favourite musicians
The only problem with Jayme Stone's performance at Chamberfest was that it was too short.
In the 60 minutes allocated to him, Stone and his musicians played music from three of his four albums, plus a tip-of-the-hat to Chamberfest with a Bach suite. But there simply wasn't time to play the concerto which is the centerpiece of his just-released album, The Other Side of the Air. The concerto would have admirably suited the location and audience, and I was looking forward to hearing it live.
Regardless, the show was a good introduction to Stone, his original approach to the banjo, his genre-bending music, and the fine jazz musicians he plays with. It was well-paced and diverse, with Stone providing explanations and background for the music, and creating a strong connection with the audience.
The banjo has been pigeonholed as a bluegrass, Americana, or Dixieland instrument: Béla Fleck tore big holes in those barriers several decades ago, and Stone has continued that progress. Stone has reenvisioned the banjo as a simply a resonant, stringed instrument, and imagined new contexts for it: West African rhythms, music inspired by world folk dances, baroque classical music, and definitely jazz.
The Lemon Bucket Orkestra
St. Brigid's Centre for the Arts and Humanities
Saturday, August 3, 2013 – 11 p.m.
The Lemon Bucket Orkestra is a large group of musicians from Toronto – some of whom also play jazz – who play music inspired by folk dances and songs from Eastern Europe. They sing in Ukrainian, Roumanian, Slovakian, and other languages, accompanied by a wide variety of brass and woodwind instruments (including sousaphone), accordion, fiddle, Jews-harp, and a few I'd never seen before.
That description sounds very earnest, which is totally incorrect: the Orkestra is about as crowd-pleasing as you can get, mugging for the listeners, dancing all about about the stage (one of its members, Stephania Woloshyn, is a talented folk and belly dancer as well as a singer), and performing with a great deal of oompah. They are seriously wild men and women.
Phil Dwyer and Don Thompson
St. Brigid's Centre for the Arts and Humanities
Tuesday, July 30, 2013 - 10 p.m.
As the last notes of “A Nightingale Sang in Berkeley Square” died out, Phil Dwyer told the audience that the root of the word “improvise” is “to improve”. And because neither he nor Don Thompson thought they could really improve on that particular tune, they simply played it straight – expressively, intently, and with just a little bit of an edge to offset its sweetness. They found the core of the tune, and the result was stunning.
Dwyer and Thompson have been playing jazz together for 31 years, in a wide variety of groups. They've just released their first duo album, Look for the Silver Lining [Triplet Records, 2013], and brought selections from it, plus a few more favourite standards, to an almost-completely full house at Chamberfest.
The lower hall at St. Brigid's is an intimate space with good acoustics, and neither Thompson at the grand piano nor Dwyer on tenor sax needed amplification. It also made for an informal, late-night vibe, with Dwyer easily chatting with the audience and describing the connections they had with each song. He said he'd only chosen the set list five minutes before the show – but that was the benefit of them performing together for so many years!
The moment I heard the opening number, “You Make Me Feel So Young”, I thought of Frank Sinatra, who made that song famous. It was more than that, though: the swinging vibe and Dwyer's dancing sax lines reminded me of Sinatra's full-bodied vocal style. And Dwyer confirmed the connection to the audience later: one of the first times he and Thompson played together, he put on a Frank Sinatra CD on the drive from the ferry to the gig. When they started the drive, they had no idea what they were going to play; when they reached the hall, they just played all the songs on the CD! And ever since then, he said they usually have a few Frank Sinatra numbers in the repertoire. This was a joyful rendition, with both playing around a bit with the tune.
Updated September 23, 2013
The second annual IMOOfest will be held this year from November 8 to 10. Ottawa's premiere festival of improvised and avant-garde music will be held in a new location: GigSpace (on Gladstone Avenue near Little Italy).
Headlining artists so far announced include
- the IMOO Chamber Orchestra, and
- Jean Martin & Christine Duncan
- Accordion Conspiracy (with Bernard Stepien and David Broscoe)
- Ellwood Epps and Joshua Zubot’s “Land of Marigold”
The Titanium Riot is no longer scheduled to appear.
The concert will also mark the release of the third IMOO CD: Other People’s Art, featuring Craig Pedersen, David Broscoe, Mark Molnar, and Scott Warren. They will play original compositions inspired by Mark Rothko, Jackson Pollock, and John Cage.
IMOO is also looking for volunteers to help put on the festival, and for donations. More info at www.improvisedmoo.com/ .
The first IMOOfest in October 2012 attracted good crowds to hear local and imported jazz improvisers play a wide variety of free jazz, ranging from electronics, to an improvised orchestra, to Lori Freedman showing the amazing sounds one can coax out of clarinet and bass clarinet.
Trumpeter Paul Tynan has seen big band music from both the Canadian and American sides of the border – and the styles aren't always the same.
“There's a lot of different influences in Canada than you find in the States,” he said, such as Canadians Rob McConnell (who led and composed and arranged for his legendary Boss Brass in Toronto for decades), and Kenny Wheeler (who rewrote big band music in the 70s into a much more harmonically dense and richly textured form).
“You don't see a lot of those influences heavily in the States.”
Instead, he said, there's the tradition of the Count Basie Band, as well as the influence of Bob Brookmeyer, and a lot of outgrowth of the music of Gil Evans. “Even though he is a Canadian, I don't hear much influence of Gil Evans on a lot of the Canadian composers living in Canada as you do with the American composers or the ex-pats.”
“I guess [Canadian big band music] has got a unique sound to it, a truly Canadian sound.”
You can judge where Tynan himself fits in tonight, when the faculty big band band at the Carleton University Jazz Camp will play a concert of Tynan's big band compositions.
Horace Silver Tribute
Carleton University Jazz Camp
Kailash Mital Theatre, Carleton University
Wednesday, August 7, 2013 - 7 p.m.
“If you're in a bad mood, just put on a Horace Silver record and you'll feel better.”
That was Mark Ferguson's prescription Wednesday night, as he explained how much he enjoyed the music by the hard bop pianist and composer, and how he'd been wanting to put on a tribute to Silver for a long time. Ferguson chose and arranged all the music for the Wednesday concert by faculty at the Carleton University Jazz Camp, and had a big smile on his face at the end of the evening.
Silver is best known for his up-tempo instrumental jazz numbers, and there were certainly lots of those. But Ferguson also chose some slower ballads, and showed off Silver's talent for writing lyrics as well. He also picked primarily less-well-known pieces, but ones which were well worth the introduction.
The Element Choir
Dominion Chalmers United Church
Friday, August 2, 2013 - noon
Ottawa City Hall
Thursday, August 1, 2013 - noon
“Let's see what happens.”
That's how Christine Duncan commenced the Element Choir's noon-hour performance Friday at Chamberfest. It was an unconventional and unpredictable choir performance – no scores, almost no words, and most importantly, completely improvised.
But what wasn't surprising, for those who have heard the choir before, was that the resulting music was often beautiful, interestingly textured, and unexpected – and repaid careful listening.
On the extended large stage in the church were 55 singers, raised up on several rows on risers, with Duncan in front conducting them, and three musicians: Jim Lewis on trumpet and flugelhorn, Jean Martin on drums, and Veryan Weston from England playing the church's huge pipe organ.
Henrique Cazes and Sambacana
St. Brigid's Centre for the Arts and Humanities
Friday, August 2, 2013 - 10 p.m.
Henrique Cazes is a virtuoso on the cavaquinho, the highest-pitched member of the guitar family, and one of the most characteristic instruments of Brazilian music. If you see Brazilian jazz groups, you can't miss it – it's the instrument with four strings that looks like a baby guitar – but most musicians double on it with guitar. At his concert Friday at Chamberfest, Cazes played cavaquinho exclusively and showed how flexible and interesting its sound can be.
It became even more interesting in a new partnership. This current tour is the first time Cazes has teamed his cavaquinho with a vibraphone, and the result was exquisite – and quite unexpected. Toronto percussionist Mark Duggan on vibes not only created some lovely melodies on his own, he followed, accented, and counterpointed Cazes. Together, they produced a interesting and harmonious mixture of tones and textures. Surprisingly, given their completely different origins and methods of producing sound, the two instruments share similar tonal qualities and have a similar mixture of percussion and melody.
Jayme Stone appears at the Guelph Jazz Festival on September 7. Read our review of his appearance at Ottawa Chamberfest.
When going to hear Jayme Stone, you might want to check your assumptions at the door.
Yes, Stone plays the banjo and has studied with masters of that instrument; no, this won't be a bluegrass concert and he's nothing like Pete Seeger.
Yes, there's a concerto in the program; no, it won't sound anything like Brahms or Beethoven.
Yes, he's playing with some of the best jazz improvisers in Toronto, including drummer Nick Fraser, trumpeter Kevin Turcotte, and cellist Andrew Downing, as well as NYC saxophonist Rob Mosher; no, he doesn't play bebop or mainstream jazz.
Stone loves the fact that his music can't be easily categorized, and can be enjoyed as jazz, chamber music, or world music.
“I like that it inhabits this space between so many different styles, and it's actually hard to pin down ,,, in a way that it doesn't fit anywhere so it fits everywhere.”
The one thing you can be sure is that he will be playing songs from his new album, The Other Side of the Air, which was released July 30. It's Stone's fourth album; his previous three albums were all nominated for Juno Awards. Two won Junos, one as Best Instrumental Album and one as Best World Music Album of the Year.
The new album, he says, actually reflects more closely his live shows. It features the musicians with whom he has been playing with regularly for the past few years. Many of these he has known for much longer than that – for up to 15 years, ever since he moved back to Toronto and started composing and playing with jazz and improvising musicians.
Stone's current tour includes venues ranging from intimate spaces like the Blue Skies Folk Festival, all the way up to the Kennedy Centre in Washington, DC.
OttawaJazzScene.ca editor Alayne McGregor talked with Stone in late July. The following is an edited version of their conversation. It ranged from the attractions of the banjo and how he has extended its range; his experiences at the Banff International Workshop in Jazz and Creative Music; the jazz musicians who have influenced him; the role of improvisation in his music; how Andrew Downing composed the concerto on his latest album; and how he had an artist create mobiles for the album's cover.
Composer Scott Thomson made the National Gallery of Canada his unique performance space for his composition for brass and improvising choir for the 2012 Ottawa Chamberfest. He's doing it again in 2013, this time at Ottawa City Hall at noon on Thursday, August 1. The performance is free.
In our video you can see and hear part of the National Gallery performance by trumpets, trombones and Christine Duncan's Element Choir. Scott explains how he planned the half-hour of music for maximum effect in the specific space and tuned the music to that space.
– Brett Delmage
See the interview with Scott Thomson about his work:
Chamber Elements: Many unique ways of listening to improvised music
Jesse Stewart Trio
Parc de l'imaginaire
Gatineau (secteur Aylmer), PQ
Festival de Jazz Desjardins
Friday, July 26, 2013 – 7:30 p.m.
The name of “Parc de l'imaginaire” in Aylmer, where the Festival de Jazz Desjardins is held, can be translated in various ways. Ottawa percussionist Jesse Stewart chose to think of it as a park “of the imagination”, and told the audience at his Friday concert that his trio would be playing music appropriate to that. “We will use our imaginations and I invite you to do the same.”
Stewart had invited two avant-garde musicians from Toronto to play with him: Rob Clutton on electric bass, and David Mott on baritone sax. The music they played was almost completely improvised, but overall more “inside” than other times I've heard them separately or together.
For the first two pieces, it was as though you could almost recognize the music. Mott played extended solos, a bit blues-influenced, which hearkened back to hard bop and post-bop, and sounded rich and deep and satisfying. Clutton echoed him in a bass solo, and then moved to a higher, more muted pattern, using harmonics. Especially in the second piece, they alternated between more straight-ahead and free improv, deconstructing riffs and circling through them.
- Montréal Guitare Trio starts Chamberfringe on a strong note (review)
- Renée Yoxon and her Gentlemen Friends swing the park (review)
- Three young musicians bring new music and their new experiences back to Ottawa
- Joel Miller and Honeycomb at the Montreal Jazz Festival (review)
- Caridad Cruz and Miguel de Armas ignite their audience
- Trifolia: adventurous jazz at the Montreal Jazz Festival (review)
- Kellylee Evans charms Montreal audience with hip-hop and jazz (review)
- Prairie jazz wins the Grand Prix de Jazz (review)
- Guelph Jazz Festival celebrates 20th Anniversary with World Artist Summit Sep 3-8
- Ten Years of the Triplets of Belleville, in Ottawa et Montreal (review)
- Finding the patterns in Tim Berne's free jazz (review)
- A romantic evening: The Thomas Enhco Trio and the Steve Kuhn Trio at the Montreal Jazz Festival (review)
- Christine Jensen, Ingrid Jensen, Gary Versace at the Montreal Jazz Festival (review)
- 2013 Montreal Jazz Festival celebrates pianists – and the late Dave Brubeck
- Almonte's JazzN announces new house concerts, reflects on successful first year
- AlphaSoul jazzfest jams get jammed
- Alan Jones embraces risk with his all-Canadian, all-star sextet
- The Stretch Orchestra makes jazz bend
- Two exceptional percussionists play the Ottawa Jazz Festival this week (video)
- David Byrne talks about music and the music biz, in all its eclectic glory (book review)
- Roberto López combines Colombian rhythms and jazz into danceable music
- Festival pass awarded - and two more to be won!
- Listeners follow Ottawa Jazz Festival jams westward to AlphaSoul Cafe
- Jazzfest 2013: Great jazz from across Canada
- Jazzfest 2013: CKCU-FM previews the 2013 Ottawa Jazz Festival
- Three generations of music at Italian Week Festival
- Two jazz improvisers put on their cowboy boots
- Be Bop Duo does pho
- Jazz at The Cube
- Jazzfest 2013: Hear our Ottawa Jazz Festival picks on CKCU FM
- 2013 Ottawa Jazz Festival jams move 3.5 km west to Hintonburg
- Jazzfest 2013: Local musicians you will want to hear
- Stellar year for young Ottawa musicians at 2013 MusicFest Canada
- Gaby Warren's years as a jazz fan recognized at CD launch (review)
- Split Cycle plays intricately-woven modern jazz (review)
- Next concert in John Geggie Invitational series may be the last
- The community celebrates Ottawa Jazz Hero Roddy Ellias (video)
- Gaby Warren: a jazz fanatic steps to the other side of the footlights
- No Ottawa Jazz Festival jam sessions in 2013? Listeners object.
- Jeff Johnston Trio enraptures the audience (review)
- Kellylee Evans to appear again at NAC Presents
- Roddy Ellias: a humble Jazz Hero
- Jeff Johnston returns to his trio's musical roots and then moves forward with his new album
- Evandro Gracelli brings Brazilian warmth to Ottawa for three busy weeks
- Energetic music attracts a packed house at Rimbombante CD release show
- Expecting the unexpected at Saturday's GigSpace concert of improvising composers
- Listeners get JazzED at 2013 Ottawa Jazz Festival lineup announcement
- Capital Youth Jazz Orchestra - in the making (video)
- The Jivewires are on an upswing
- Ontario government funds jazz (and other Ottawa festivals)
- Three Ottawa vocalists to recreate classic Ella and Billie Newport concerts
- 2013 Chamberfest builds on past jazz successes, adds Phil Dwyer & Don Thompson
- Hamid Drake and Jesse Stewart fill GigSpace with complex sounds (review)
- Guitar Now! Festival to present workshops, concerts and jams in May
- Monday night jazz is returning to Le Petit Chicago
- ZenKitchen to offer jazz every second Sunday
- Hamid Drake and Jesse Stewart: percussion as you've never heard it before this Friday
- Laila Biali takes risks with choosing and playing music
- Molly Johnson ups the energy and vibe at a sold-out NAC show
- Brookstreet makes jazz the option seven nights a week
- Roddy Ellias Ensemble plays an intimate concert of intricate music
- Diana Krall invokes the spirit of the Glad Rag Dolls (review)
- Ottawa Jazz Festival announces Main Stage lineup for 2013: music of every style
- 2012-13 Geggie Series: In rich harmony (review)
- Melody into places far afield: Roddy Ellias with Gene Bertoncini (review)
- Ottawa's Souljazz Orchestra nominated for 2013 Juno Award
- "Morphology of a Lover": Intricate instrumental interactions (review)
- Chucho Valdés to play at 2013 Ottawa Jazz Festival
- Nick Maclean creates a new sound with Snaggle
- Ottawa jazz vocalist finalist for local arts award
- Elizabeth Shepherd plays bittersweet music for a full house (review)
- John Scofield at la Maison de la Culture (review)
- Elizabeth Shepherd marries a pop sensibility to a jazz aesthetic
- “I wouldn’t be playing what I play if it wasn’t for Miles”: an interview with John Scofield
- Florquestra Brasil launches their first album, Flortografia, with all-around enthusiasm
- Pressed jazz jam creates a happy vibe for the start of its second season
- Friends, colleagues pay tribute to Jacques Emond on special "Swing is in the Air"
- Cory Weeds Quartet with Steve Davis: remembering music and musicians past
- How do you run a successful jazz club? We ask The Cellar's Cory Weeds
- Cory Weeds swings across the country and into Ottawa
- Remembering Jacques Emond's life-long love of jazz
- Local jazz fans pack the house for last Monday jazz night at Le Petit Chicago
- What's inside Chocolate Hot Pockets ?
- Our favourite shows (Ottawa-Gatineau jazz in 2012)
- Bill Coon and Tim Bedner attract record crowd to ZenKitchen's jazz brunch
- Oswald, Thomson, Stewart play engaging improvisations at final 2012 IMOO concert
- Holly Cole Christmas at the NAC (review)
- 2013 Geggie series is shorter and starts later, but has the same spirit
- The Nepean All-City Jazz Band: never accepting "good enough"
- The Ottawa Junior Jazz Band: a passion to play
- Dave Brubeck, who thrilled record Ottawa audiences, dies at age 91
- Wayne Shorter, Wynton Marsalis featured at both 2013 Ottawa and Montreal jazz festivals
- Sonia Johnson: not playing it safe with jazz
- Ottawa Jazz Festival AGM talks money, not music
- Tim Bedner finds the right time for his first CD
- A musical connection which spans continents
- Chick Corea & Gary Burton: A fiery delight on a cold, wet night (review)
- IMOOfest 2012 Night 1: showing off variety in improvised music (review)
- Jesse Stewart brings the audience into his D.O.M.E at Electric Fields
- Larry Ochs and Hamid Drake at the Guelph Jazz Festival (review)
- Inaugural IMOOfest opens with a strong lineup, with more to follow tonight
- IMOO: Still making it up as they go, two years later (video)
- NAC Presents - an all-vocal jazz lineup for 2012-13
- The Happiness Project at the Guelph Jazz Festival (review)
- John Coltrane at the Guelph Jazz Festival (review)
- The gift of reverberation: Colin Stetson and Ben Grossman at the Guelph Jazz Festival (review)
- Huntsville: louder in Guelph, quieter in Ottawa?
- 2012 Guelph Jazz Festival: around the world and into new places
- You'll lose sleep over Guelph's Nuit Blanche
- Yoxon/Ferguson CD fundraising campaign reaches its goal
- A musical preview of Renée Yoxon's and Mark Ferguson's new CD
- Strong jazz lineup in Ottawa and Gatineau this fall
- Mark Fewer's violin extravaganza at Ottawa Chamberfest (review)
- John MacLeod Big Band (review)
- John MacLeod harnesses the creative energy of a big band with his Rex Hotel Jazz Orchestra
- Riverside (review)
- Carleton U Jazz Camp goes batty presenting a quartet of duos
- 2012 Chamberfest: "a real fascination with jazz"
- Trumpets, Trumpets at IMOO
- Chamber Elements: Many unique ways of listening to improvised music
- FestivAsia brings Jazz to Chinatown this summer
- Thomson, Hood, and Stewart: Poetry in motion at IMOO
- Rachel Therrien develops new sounds at IMOO
- Notes in Triplicate's world premiere at Avant-Garde
- 2012 Community Fundraising Campaign a great success - thanks to you!
- Love lost, music found (review)
- Happy birthday – with saxophones (review)
- Mash Potato Mashers attract the masses in Montreal
- The Souljazz Orchestra sets the beat at the Montreal Jazz Festival
- More jazz - in Montreal
- Marc Copland and Roddy Ellias: finding connections
- David Mott's Journey to the Land of Oz
- NAC to showcase three jazz artists next fall
- Last song for JazzWorks jam coordinator Peter Liu
- Two voices are more than one at Boy's Night Out
- Poetry inspires music at IMOO on Sunday
- CKCU host Ron Sweetman previews the 2012 Ottawa Jazz Festival line-up
- 2011-12 Geggie Series: Ballads and blues and quiet (review)
- Diane White: a career with unexpected twists
- Craig Pedersen explores Grey Areas with his new CD
- Hear about the new Jazz Festival CD
- Kelly Craig Sextet plays Adam Daudrich at the NAC 4th Stage (review)
- Ottawa Hard Bop Association co-leaders speak about their music
- Michael Snow: making music in the now
- It's Déjá Vu with Steve Berndt and Brian Browne
- Making the most of great songs (review)
- The benefits of experience (review)
- Brandi Disterheft Quartet brings an energetic vibe to the Fourth Stage (review)
- Alex Moxon talks about his new 4tet and his music
- Brandi Disterheft: "you can only be who you are, on stage"
- Norah Jones, Souljazz Orchestra, Lucas Haneman at Bluesfest 2012
- Jazzfest 2012: Jazz music highlights of the 2012 Ottawa Jazz Festival
- Renée Yoxon: making Dave Frishberg her pal
- Jazzfest 2012: Younger and a bit jazzier but definitely covered (an analysis)
- Oscar Peterson: Germans and Canadians celebrate music that transcends boundaries
- Amy Cervini: swinging in her own way with Blossom Dearie
- The Stretch Orchestra wins a 2012 Juno Award; tour delayed
- Three Ottawa vocalists await their critiques in the final NAC Manhattan on the Rideau masterclass
- Juno nominee Fern Lindzon: "whatever inspires"
- CYJO heats up Ottawa with a Latin vibe and 46 musicians
- Celebrating Katie Malloch's commitment to jazz
- Mike Rud tells stories with his guitar (review)
- 2011-12 Geggie Series: "It's not work, it's play" (review)
- 2011-12 Geggie Series: four musicians in concert (review)
- 2012 Ottawa Jazz Festival: pass prices increase
- The Walrus Guitar Quartet: all together
- Ottawa Winter Jazzfest engages audiences for Canadian and local artists
- Two personae of Patrick Breiner
- Pulse Mondiale warms up the Winter 2012 Ottawa Jazz Festival
- Our 2011 recap: jazz and improvisation probe the boundaries in Ottawa
- Guitar wizards satisfy audience (review)
- Full house, intent listeners greet Titanium Trio
- SSS Trio brings youthful energy to January Wednesdays
- David Occhipinti: beyond categories
- Kellylee Evans: body and soul (review)
- Franky Rousseau: thinking large
- Inside the Music: every musician has a story
- IMOO musicians explore new 'instruments' and new approaches
- Craig Pedersen Quartet CD Release Concert gets a bravo
- 2011-12 Geggie Series: two masters communicate (review)
- JunoFest: an opportunity for Ottawa-area jazz musicians
- Two modern big bands: one small bar
- Craig Pedersen, Hands-on musician
- Controversy over non-jazz acts reaches Ottawa Jazz Festival Annual Meeting
- NCC cuts funding for Canada Day jazz programming and Jazz Youth Summit
- Jensen / Geggie / Olin Trio: jazz flowing out into the quiet (review)
- Beatlemania: music for all ages
- Curiosity Killed the Quartet - Again
- Renée Yoxon: Two years of Monday late-night jazz
- Season tickets available for 2011-12 Geggie series
- Hear jazz artists on CBC before you see them!
- Alice Groves: a flowing lateral arabesque
- 2011 Guelph Jazz Festival: Creative Collective
- Standards singers overflow new GigSpace at Culture Days
- The 2011 OttawaJazzScene.ca Jazz Listener Survey Results
- Where there's no smoke there's Fire
- 2011 Guelph Jazz Festival: Tilting, and Plimley-Parker-Martin
- Bill Jupp Sextet packs in appreciative audience at Taste of Wellington
- IMOO's "quiet" concert #31 ends a successful first year
- Carleton University Jazz Camp: from the inside
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