John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)
John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)

John Coltrane - Ole Coltrane (45RPM, Mono)

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John Coltrane - Soprano Saxophone (A1, B1), 
Tenor Saxophone (C1, D1) [click here to see more vinyl featuring John Coltrane]

George Lane (Alto Saxophone : C1, D1)

Art Davis (bass : A1, B1, C1)

Reggie Workman (bass),

Elvin Jones (drums) [click here to see more vinyl featuring Elvin Jones]

George Lane (Flute : A1, B1)

McCoy Tyner - piano [click here to see more vinyl featuring McCoy Tyner]

Freddie Hubbard - trumpet [click here to see more vinyl featuring Freddie Hubbard]

Written by John Coltrane (A1, B1, C1) and McCoy Tiner (D1)


2 LPs, gatefold jacket

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 45 RPM

Size : 12'’



Record Press : Pallas

Label : Org Music

Original Label : Atlantic

Recording : May 25, 1961 at A&R Studio, New York City by Phil Ramone

Remastered by Bernie Grundman and Chris Bellman

Producer : Nesuhi Ertegun

Originally released in 1961

Reissued in 2013

Tracks :

Side A : Olé (Part 1)
Side B : Olé (Part 2)
Side C : Dahomey Dance
Side D : Aisha

Reviews :

« The complicated rhythm patterns and diverse sonic textures on Olé Coltrane are evidence that John Coltrane was once again charting his own course. His sheer ability as a maverick -- beyond his appreciable musical skills -- guides works such as this to new levels, ultimately advancing the entire art form. Historically, it's worth noting that recording had already commenced two days prior to this session on Africa/Brass, Coltrane's debut for the burgeoning Impulse! label. The two sets complement each other, suggesting a shift in the larger scheme of Coltrane's musical motifs. The assembled musicians worked within a basic quartet setting, featuring Coltrane on soprano and tenor sax, McCoy Tyner on piano, and Elvin Jones on drums, with double-bass chores held down by Art Davis and Reggie Workman. Added to that are significant contributions and interactions with trumpeter Freddie Hubbard and Eric Dolphy on flute and alto sax (although Dolphy's contract with another record label prevented him from being properly credited on initial pressings of the album). The title track is striking in its resemblance to the Spanish influence heard on Miles Davis' Sketches of Spain. This is taken a bit further as Coltrane's combo stretches out with inspired improvisations from Dolphy, Hubbard, Tyner, and Coltrane, respectively. "Olé" likewise sports some amazing double-bass interaction. The combination of a bowed upright bass played in tandem with the same instrument that is being plucked has a sinister permeation that undoubtedly excited Coltrane, who was perpetually searching for sounds outside the norm. The haunting beauty of "Aisha" stands as one of the finest collaborative efforts between Tyner, the song's author, and Coltrane. The solos from Hubbard, Dolphy, and an uncredited Tyner gleam from within the context of a single facet in a multi-dimensional jewel. » AllMusic Review by Lindsay Planer

Ratings :

AllMusic : 4 / 5,  Discogs : 4.73 / 5

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