Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)
Roy Haynes Quartet  - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)

Roy Haynes Quartet - Out Of The Afternoon (1LP, 33RPM)

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€57,00
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Roy Haynes, drums

Henry Grimes, bass

Tommy Flanagan, piano [click here to see more vinyl featuring Tommy Flanagan]

Roland Kirk, saxophone, manzello, stritch, flute


 

1 LP, gatefold old-style tip-on jackets

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”

Stereo

Studio

Record Press : Quality Record Pressings

Label : Acoustic Sounds Series

Original Label :  Impulse

Recorded on May 16 and May 23 at Van Gelder Studio, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey by Rudy Van Gelder

Produced by Bob Thiele

Remastered by Ryan K. Smith

Originally released in 1962

Reissued in 2022

 

Tracks :

Side A:

  1. Moon Ray
  2. Fly Me To The Moon (In Other Words)
  3. Raoul

Side B:

  1. Snap Crackle
  2. If I Should Lose You
  3. Long Wharf
  4. Some Other Spring

 

Reviews :

"Out of the Afternoon is a splendid sounding 1962 set from the Roy Haynes Quartet -- which, at the time, consisted of Haynes, Henry Grimes on bass, Tommy Flanagan on piano, and Roland Kirk on saxes, manzello, stritch, and flutes. The album is a delightful mix of techniques in arrangement and performance, with all of the musicians delivering terrific work. Haynes' drumming is absolutely wonderful here, lightly dancing around the other instruments; Flanagan's piano playing is equally light and delicate; Grimes' bass work is outstanding (during "Raoul" you have a chance to hear one of the few bowed bass solos on records of that era); and there's no more to be said about Kirk's sax and flute work that hasn't been said a hundred times, apart from the fact that the flute solos on "Snap Crackle" help this cut emerge as particularly outstanding." AllMusic Review by Steven McDonald

"If you're not familiar with Kirk, just check out 'Raoul' and 'Snap Crackle' (both Haynes originals, the second named after a euphemism for his drumming style) where the great jazzman employs his style of playing more than one brass instrument at the same time. On 'Raoul' (which also features an outstanding bowed bass solo by Henry Grimes) Kirk plays the tenor sax and the manzello both simultaneously and individually. On 'Snap Crackle' things get even more interesting. At one point he plays the tenor, the strich, the manzello and the flute at the same time, then follows that with a flute solo that is nothing short of pure Kirk musicianship. He takes the flute out of the bell of his tenor, plays an urgent solo for about six bars before then accompanying the flute with both a nose flute (it is just what it sounds like it is) and then using a humming in his throat as yet another accompanying instrument. Some say Kirk is an acquired taste, I say he's pure genius" — The Jazz Record

 

Rating: 

AllMusic 4.5/5  ,  Discogs 4.6/5

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