Both Directions at outlet sale Once: The Lost new arrival Album Deluxe outlet online sale

Both Directions at outlet sale Once: The Lost new arrival Album Deluxe outlet online sale

Both Directions at outlet sale Once: The Lost new arrival Album Deluxe outlet online sale

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Description

Unknown until 2004 and unheard until now, these recordings by the John Coltrane Quartet are, as Sonny Rollins says in the liner notes, like finding a new room in the Great Pyramid. Featuring the Classic Quartet – John Coltrane, McCoy Tyner, Jimmy Garrison and Elvin Jones – and recorded at the end of a two-week run at Birdland, the music on this album represents one of the most influential groups in music history both performing in a musical style it had perfected and reaching in new, exploratory directions that were to affect the trajectory of jazz from that point forward. The standard version (available in CD and LP formats) incorporates 7 tracks, 2 of which are two completely unheard, brand new original compositions as well as Coltrane classics like Impressions and Vilia. The deluxe version (also available in CD and LP formats) incorporates 7 alternate takes of some of the tracks from the standard – a must have for any Coltrane fan.

Track Listings

Disc: 1

1 Untitled Original 11383 - Take 1
2 Nature Boy
3 Untitled Original 11386 - Take 1
4 Vilia - Take 3
5 Impressions - Take 3
6 Slow Blues
7 One Up, One Down - Take 1

Disc: 2

1 Vilia - Take 5
2 Impressions - Take 1
3 Impressions - Take 2
4 Impressions - Take 4
5 Untitled Original 11386 - Take 2
6 Untitled Original 11386 - Take 5
7 One Up, One Down - Take 6

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4.8 out of 54.8 out of 5
711 global ratings

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Top reviews from the United States

Stuart JeffersonTop Contributor: The Beatles
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
COLTRANE WITH HIS GREATEST BAND IN AN UNHEARD 1963 SESSION.
Reviewed in the United States on June 29, 2018
"Their performances caused sweat and suspended rules of time and space." Ashley Kahn. This long forgotten studio set features Coltrane''s classic quartet with Coltrane, Elvin Jones-drums, Jimmy Garrison-bass, and McCoy Tyner-piano. Recorded in ''63 by... See more
"Their performances caused sweat and suspended rules of time and space." Ashley Kahn.

This long forgotten studio set features Coltrane''s classic quartet with Coltrane, Elvin Jones-drums, Jimmy Garrison-bass, and McCoy Tyner-piano. Recorded in ''63 by Rudy Van Gelder, the master tapes (owned by Impulse Records) are apparently lost. But Coltrane took home a mono reference tape which his first wife had kept all these years and is now used for this release. The sound is very good--pretty close to master tape quality. But even if it was of lesser sound quality, the chance for Coltrane fans (like me) to hear this great band playing in the studio, working through untitled pieces and four short versions of "Impressions" makes this release something worth owning. Four "stars" for the music and one extra "star" because it''s Coltrane with his greatest band in a set of tunes we''ve never heard before now. But not every tune is previously unheard--the song "Vilia" has been issued on a couple of albums--as a bonus track on "Live At Birdland" and (I think) a compilation. Here I have to say I would listen to this group''s warm-up exercises before they laid down anything on tape because of how good this band was, so "sitting in" on this session is another chance to hear Coltrane work out what he hears in his head.

Recorded between the ''62 album "Coltrane" and the ''64 album "Crescent" (both with the same band), this album fills in a hole in Coltrane''s studio recordings. Plus the band was coming off a two week gig at Birdland where they were blowing minds setting a new horizon in the jazz genre, so they were really together as a group. Coltrane''s bluesy minor key workouts are in evidence on this album using both tenor and soprano saxes. Included are lengthy (7-8 + minutes) tracks ("Slow Blues", "One Up One Down") plus four shorter versions (around 4 minutes) of "Impressions" (a couple without Tyner) with Coltrane trying to find what he wanted on this now well known song during this session.

There''s two original tunes (with Coltrane on soprano sax) which have no title, only a number for reference, plus alternate takes which are worthwhile because it shows the group''s working approach to this music. Plus it''s more proof that Coltrane heard something that was part of his individual path in jazz. The single disc album doesn''t include the different takes from this session for those who want a (perhaps) more focused listen to this session. But as I mentioned, having the chance to hear this quartet working through various tunes makes this 2 CD set the one to have. A nice addition to my already bulging shelf of Coltrane''s music.
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Jacob Hedgecoth
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Supreme...
Reviewed in the United States on June 29, 2018
If I''m not mistaken, this is the first review I''ve ever written for an album. I felt absolutely compelled to do so for this one. It is rare that a posthumous album of unreleased material can stand alongside the works an artist released with his own personal... See more
If I''m not mistaken, this is the first review I''ve ever written for an album. I felt absolutely compelled to do so for this one.

It is rare that a posthumous album of unreleased material can stand alongside the works an artist released with his own personal attention in life, and this is somewhat self-evident. The personal stamp and vision for the album is often lacking the integrity a personally-shepherded project would have. As much as I love every album of material released under Jimi Hendrix''s name, there is always a cobbled-together feel, even if the material itself is top shelf. That is not the case here... by no means.

I don''t know if it is because the album was recorded in one session, and under rushed circumstances as the liner notes indicate, but the music here is prime Coltrane Quartet. The untitled originals especially so. I am a huge fan of every period of Coltrane''s music, but more so of his last music from 1965 til his death. That said, this music, like the live recordings of "Afro Blue Impressions", is a remarkable collision of the more cohesive song form of his early Impulse work and the elevated (and elevating) work of "Crescent" and "A Love Supreme".

As such, the music has impact on many levels. The solos are tight, but cutthroat. They have an impact that lingers, and the songs beg repeated listenings in a way the expansive late period tracks like "Leo", as much as I love it, do not. This is not Coltrane at his personal musical apex, make no mistake; but it might be the Quartet at its most absolutely united.

It would be hard to overstate the treasure this album is for a dyed in the wool Coltrane fan. The sound is rich beyond words, which is ironic in that these were not fully mastered recordings. Everything is clear and present. McCoy Tyner is, in fact, done better justice on this album, sonically, than many of the ones released in the Quartet''s lifetime. Elvin Jones is magnificent, as always, and his contributions alone elevate this to remarkable heights. The tracks with just the trio of Trane, Jimmy, and Elvin are also superb. Trane himself is, as ever, powerful, and totally invested in every breath of music. Every note is a wonder.

It''s good stuff, I''m telling ya.

Do not make the mistake of not getting the Deluxe version. It is another full album worth or remarkable takes on several of the songs, and the versions of "Impressions" on it might be better than on the album itself. It is worth every penny.

As is clear from my expressed opinions, this is music of the highest order; in this day and age where little in music seems either completely original or truly possessed of divine purpose, Coltrane''s "Lost Album" is a revelatory experience.
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Marcos
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Get the deluxe version
Reviewed in the United States on July 13, 2018
If you order this CD, I would strongly suggest you get the 2 disc, deluxe version. A simplistic reason for suggesting this is that the music is so good, the more you get the better and it isn''t that much more expensive to get the 2 disc version. A more important reason is... See more
If you order this CD, I would strongly suggest you get the 2 disc, deluxe version. A simplistic reason for suggesting this is that the music is so good, the more you get the better and it isn''t that much more expensive to get the 2 disc version. A more important reason is that the tracks on disc 2 are fascinating. I assume the concept of this release is that disc 1 is intended to be the LP that would have been released and disc 2 contains "alternate tracks". These are not your everyday alternate tracks, however. The "alternate" version of Villa is performed on soprano saxophone, in contrast to the tenor performance of this same song on disc 1. There are three consecutive "alternate" takes of "Impressions", which may sound tedious but are anything but. The version of this song on disc 1 is a trio performance with McCoy Tyner laying out. The first alternate take is a full quartet version, the second is a quartet version with a lengthy trio segment and the third alternate take is another trio version. All are great and listening to them consecutively is fascinating. The alternate versions of "Untitled Original 11386", a soprano number, sound to me considerably more "oriental" than the version on disc 1.

Perhaps this material was not issued at the time because it did not break new ground, as may have been expected of Coltrane by this point in his career. In fact, some of these tracks could have fit in comfortably with Coltrane''s late period Atlantic and early Impulse recordings. But had they been released at the time, I believe the resulting LP would have been considered in retrospect to have been a great one. This material is as good a blend of accessiblity (relatively) and adventurousness as Coltrane recorded in his career.
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C. C. BlackTop Contributor: Musicals
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It May Grow On Me
Reviewed in the United States on September 3, 2018
These discs have been hyped by Coltrane die-hard aficionados. I don''t put myself in that category, though I immensely enjoy this artist''s music. What you need to know—and a glance at the tracks will tell you—is that what we have here are multiple takes of many of the same... See more
These discs have been hyped by Coltrane die-hard aficionados. I don''t put myself in that category, though I immensely enjoy this artist''s music. What you need to know—and a glance at the tracks will tell you—is that what we have here are multiple takes of many of the same songs. None is duplicative of the others: Coltrane and his sidemen—Garrson, Jones, and Tyner—were far too creative to mimic themselves. Even with multiple takes, each is a statement in its own right, aa though one were hearing the quartet play the same number on different nights, instead of during five-hour recording sessions at the Van Gelder Studios. Nevertheless, there is inevitable repetitiveness, which will not be to everyone''s taste. Because, as the liner notes confirm, these takes were recorded almost on the run—immediately before the musicians had to hurry to New York for a night gig—one senses that the final result is not as polished as it otherwise might have been. But for those who love Coltrane, these two discs, reasonably priced, are a solid investment; for completists, an essential one.
12 people found this helpful
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Skim
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Notes on the Session (and a preliminary guide to the compositions)
Reviewed in the United States on July 3, 2018
Other reviews have laid out the historical context and assessed the sound quality of this double CD issue: the purpose of this commentary is to reconstruct the session and offer some notes on the compositions. First things first: my best guess as to the sequence... See more
Other reviews have laid out the historical context and assessed the sound quality of this double CD issue: the purpose of this commentary is to reconstruct the session and offer some notes on the compositions.

First things first: my best guess as to the sequence in which the tracks were recorded:

Vilia (master, take 3)
Vilia Ialternate, take 5)
Untitled Original 11383 (master)
Nature Boy (master)
Impressions (alternate, take 1)
Impressions (alternate, take 2)
Impressions (master, take 3)
Impressions (alternate, take 4)
Untitled Original 11386 (master, take 1)
Untitled Original 11386 (alternate, take 2)
Untitled Original 11386 (alternate, take 5)
One Up, One Down (master, take 1)
One Up, One Down (alternate, take 6)
Slow Blues (master)

The “master takes” were selected by the producers for CD 1, which is to say, these are not necessarily Coltrane’s preferred takes – of course, Coltrane did not authorize the release of any of this music.
Unfortunately, Universal (Impulse) did not include a photo of the session logs in the release. Jazzdisco.org lists the track numbers that allowed me to put the compositions into sequence, let’s assume that information is accurate. (The @johncoltrane Instagram did post an image of one of the tape reel boxes and it does confirm the first four track numbers.) Second, assume that the quartet performed all takes in sequence before moving on to another composition: it is certainly conceivable that they could have made a few attempts at (e.g.) “Impressions,” gone on to other material, and then come back to “Impressions.” We haven’t been given any reason to think that, however, so let’s keep it simple.

Vilia: Coltrane plays tenor on the master take, soprano on the alternate

11383: fast blues (Bb minor?) on soprano. After Coltrane and Tyner solo, Garrison takes a couple choruses with the bow before switching back to pizzicato. (This is extremely unusual! Garrison was typically featured in a long solo introduction or cadenza; he almost sounds like Paul Chambers but then he throws in some double-stops that are unmistakably his own.)

Nature Boy: this track fades in on a bass-drum vamp (suggesting that the producers have omitted the beginning of this take)

Impressions: take 1 = approximately 250 bpm, take 2 = approx. 220 bpm, take 3 = approx. 245 bpm, take 4 = approx. 270 bpm

11386: the “head” seems to be a 50-bar AABA form, with the A sections consisting of a 6-bar vamp and 8-bar melody (ending with a 2-bar stop-time phrase reminiscent of “Mr. P.C.”), and the B section being an 8-bar vamp. Then it sounds like they abandon that form and improvise on F Dorian (maybe?), almost entirely in 8-bar phrases. Coltrane solos first on soprano, then Tyner, the theme returns briefly (just two A sections), then Garrison and Jones are briefly featured.

One Up, One Down: not to be confused with “One Down, One Up”! An up-tempo modal composition in F (?).

Slow Blues: in F

That’s it from me, I just wanted to offer some listening notes. As with other Impulse reissues, the producers opted not to publish all the information that could have helped us to really contextualize this music. (Anyone want to take bets on how long it will be before they release a “super deluxe” edition that includes all the break downs and studio chatter?) But I don’t want to repeat myself (look at my review of “Coltrane [Deluxe Edition]” and you’ll see this is an old story).
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J. L. Moses
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Possibly Great Album
Reviewed in the United States on August 14, 2018
I had tempered expectations when I first heard about this "Lost Album." It makes no sense that an artist, record label, and other interested parties in the know would keep a masterpiece stashed away. But when I heard this, my tempered expectations were blown out of the... See more
I had tempered expectations when I first heard about this "Lost Album." It makes no sense that an artist, record label, and other interested parties in the know would keep a masterpiece stashed away. But when I heard this, my tempered expectations were blown out of the water. Trane put out several legitimately great albums, and this holds up nicely with some of them. The soloing is incredible, the rhythm section work is top-notch, and the sound quality might be the best I''ve heard on a Trane CD.

Why do I say "possibly" great? First of all, it is a little discombobulated. Albums such as Blue Train, Giant Steps, Crescent, and A Love Supreme are cohesive. They have a flow and unity throughout the album. Some of these tracks don''t seem like they belong with the others. I suppose that''s really the reason the album was titled as it was. That said, I personally think a throwback track like Vilia provides a nice break from the headier stuff going on. Another reason why I say it is only possibly great is because it is not groundbreaking to listeners today already familiar with Trane''s albums. Other than the compositions found nowhere else, the general vibe of what is going on here can be found on other albums. If it had been released in 1963 when it was recorded, it may well have been considered a groundbreaking album. But it''s too late for that. Greatness is typically established over time, and that greatness could have been established over the past 55 years. But as new listeners discover Coltrane and start listening to him with this album as a standard of his discography, it may well be considered one of his "greats" in the future.

At the very least, this is a hidden gem. I would add that it is a must-have for any jazz fan. It is incredible that it is just being released in 2018.
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Kort
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Favorite Thing
Reviewed in the United States on January 14, 2019
Considering the material is from ''lost'' mono tapes recorded in 1963 and only recently unearthed, the recording quality and the mastering on these discs is quite good. It is pure pleasure to hear Coltrane and his talented quartet explore this music. My wife and I are both... See more
Considering the material is from ''lost'' mono tapes recorded in 1963 and only recently unearthed, the recording quality and the mastering on these discs is quite good. It is pure pleasure to hear Coltrane and his talented quartet explore this music. My wife and I are both big fans, so this was a must have. I highly recommend spending a little more to get the two-disc version. The music is both experimental and classic, jarring and soothing. It transports you to another place.

The only reasons for it not being a 5-star item in my opinion is that it isn''t his best collection. Yes, it was recorded during a peak creative period and all of the musicians were on top of their game and worked well together. For me though, it is not truly an album in a classic sense but rather just some studio recordings that were package together for convenience sake. Blue Train and Favorite Things are better examples of well-conceived and well-rounded albums. And the recording quality could may have been slightly better.

But don''t get me wrong, Both Directions At Once is a pleasure to listen to again and again, and I''m thrilled to have it in my Coltrane collection. The CD packaging is well done as well.

~ Kort
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John Ash
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good music...so-so pressing
Reviewed in the United States on May 9, 2019
The music on this is quite good. Not my favorite Coltrane album but I am still happy I got this. The only thing that I can honestly say is not great about this product is the pressing itself (isn''t it always the case with these newer pressings?!?!). The vinyl is quite noisy... See more
The music on this is quite good. Not my favorite Coltrane album but I am still happy I got this. The only thing that I can honestly say is not great about this product is the pressing itself (isn''t it always the case with these newer pressings?!?!). The vinyl is quite noisy (even after a few thorough cleanings), skips, and has a warp. These problems are issues on both vinyls but the second LP is the worst for me. Too bad! If it wasn''t for the pressing quality, this would be a fantastic package!
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Top reviews from other countries

Andrew Banks
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
LOST COLTRANE?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 3, 2019
If you are a Coltrane fan this will not be lost on you, but for those just finding their feet in jazz this disjointed album with its mix of freeform and bobop often in the same track, can leave beginners a little lost and wondering what was so special about John Coltrane?...See more
If you are a Coltrane fan this will not be lost on you, but for those just finding their feet in jazz this disjointed album with its mix of freeform and bobop often in the same track, can leave beginners a little lost and wondering what was so special about John Coltrane? On the other hand, if you are a Coltrane fan already, this will be of no surprise to you, this is as close to a transition album as you possibly could get from the maestro. Working Bebop with freeform styles just seems to add yet another dimension to Coltranes'' catalogue musical talents. Not his very best but we all have our favorite Coltrane LP and this one could be yours, mine is Blue Train......
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Hopeful Buyer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great CD shame about the CD sleeve.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 26, 2018
I guess only Coltrane fans will buy this CD, it is a must have for anyone interested in Coltrane. However the packaging of the CD is terrible its in a cardboard sleeve which tears only too easily when trying to remove either a CD or the booklet. 5 stars for the music 1 star...See more
I guess only Coltrane fans will buy this CD, it is a must have for anyone interested in Coltrane. However the packaging of the CD is terrible its in a cardboard sleeve which tears only too easily when trying to remove either a CD or the booklet. 5 stars for the music 1 star for the sleeve. Just buy it.
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Jackie P
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"This is like finding a new room in the great pyramid" - Sonny Rollins...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2019
BOTH DIRECTIONS AT ONCE | THE LOST ALBUM - JOHN COLTRANE (2CD) with John Coltrane (tenor & soprano sax), McCoy Tyner (piano), Jimmy Garrison (bass), Elvin Jones (drums) Recorded 1963. All tracks issued 2018, except for 1 track that was previously released on the LP The...See more
BOTH DIRECTIONS AT ONCE | THE LOST ALBUM - JOHN COLTRANE (2CD) with John Coltrane (tenor & soprano sax), McCoy Tyner (piano), Jimmy Garrison (bass), Elvin Jones (drums) Recorded 1963. All tracks issued 2018, except for 1 track that was previously released on the LP The Definitive Jazz Scene Volume 3 and on the CD version of Live At Birdland I''m so glad I opted for the deluxe edition because having all the versions enhance the overall listening experience. I was in two minds about the packaging. In general I like it but I do have some issues with how the discs are housed (but in light of what is on offer here that is a minor irritation). There''s a 16 page booklet included with all the relevant info.
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The Lone Librarian
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Lives up to the hype
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 6, 2018
The publicity material for this release of a long lost recording has Sonny Rollins saying this is like discovering a whole new room in the great pyramid. I wouldn''t argue with that. This album has all the energy and lyricism of Coltrane at his best, there''s not a note out...See more
The publicity material for this release of a long lost recording has Sonny Rollins saying this is like discovering a whole new room in the great pyramid. I wouldn''t argue with that. This album has all the energy and lyricism of Coltrane at his best, there''s not a note out of place. If you like Coltrane you''ve probably bought this already - if you haven''t you should do - and if you don''t know anything about the man here''s a good place to start.
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Red Sovine
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good but not amazing Trane
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 13, 2018
People are going to this like it is some holy grail, it is quality stuff and fits well in his cannon but it is also varied and isn''t as strong as his other albums from this period. I''ll be going back to it but not as much as Om, Africa Brass etc
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