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Jazz Gumbo
A Fusion of Flavors for the Ear!
Category: Jazz
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by Kirby Obsidian
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March 20, 2018 03:19 PM PDT

Artist - Tune - Album
Cleveland Eaton - John’s Groove - Taurus
Baaba Maal - Soukanayo - Nomad Soul
Cassandra Wilson - Closer To You - Thunderbird
Herbie Hancock - Riot - Speak Like A Child
Marquis Hill - King Legend - Modern Flows EP, Vol. 1
Stanley Clarke, Jean-Luc Ponty, Biréli Lagrène - Paradigm Shift - D-Stringz
Gregory Porter & Lalah Hathaway - Insanity - Take Me To The Alley
Howard Johnson & Gravity - Yesterdays - Gravity!!!
Phronesis - Walking Dark - Walking Dark
Sarah Vaughan - Everyday I Have The Blues - Sassy Swings Again
Victor Wooten - Cupid - Trypnotyx
Horace Silver - Que Pasa - Song For My Father

The ode to musical styles past and present that introduces Jazz Gumbo in “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot Lefonque.

Playlists for all past Sets of Jazz Gumbo will be found at

Question: Didn't that cover of "Yesterdays" by Howard Johnson & Gravity just Blow You Away!?! Did you suspect that a Tuba could sound so sweet? Let alone 6 of them?!?

Thanks to Keith Coston in Detroit and his Podcast, Jazz Renaisance. He puts out great Sets, through which I’ve been introduced to a number of newer artists, including Marquis Hill and Phronesis who are included in this Set.

There’s such a wealth of great talent and great music out there, that friendly guides with similar tastes help us to the artists that will speak to us most deeply. So thanks to this community of sharing people, spreading the love.

Most importantly, Thanks to the Musicians! This is pure amateurism on my part – sharing incredible art because I love it. And I hope that this sharing benefits those who pour their entire lives into it, especially those lesser known music makers, like Cleveland Eaton and Howard Johnson, and the side-players, orchestras and choruses.

In this world of the 1% and the 99%, the arts world is imbalanced like any other. A precious few musicians live in luxury and renown, while the great multitudes of others – sometimes as great as the revered – share their gifts in obscurity, or lack the opportunity of even that. I’m thinking more these days about how the Arts benefit me, and about how I support Art, or whether I even do that, in its many forms.

Kirby Obsidian

ps - I seem to have become absent minded about what I've recently played. So yes, the Sarah Vaughan piece was played just two Sets ago.

March 15, 2018 12:37 AM PDT

Artist - Tune - Album
Eric Dolphy - Juggin’ Around - Eric Dolphy
Mike Nock, Bennie Maupin, - Double Split - Almanac
Cecil McBee, Eddie Marshall
Oscar Peterson - Ellington Medley - Digital at Montreux
Chaka Khan, Lenny White, Chick Corea, - All Of Me - Echoes Of An Era
Freddie Hubbard, Joe Henderson, Stanley Clarke
Jeff Beck - Cause We’ve Ended As Lovers - Blow By Blow
Julius Hemphill - Leora - Julius Hemphill Big Band
Pat Martino - Line Games - Joyous Lake
Oregon - The Rapids - Oregon
Hugh Masekela - In The Marketplace - I Am Not Afraid
The Heath Brothers - Mellowdrama - Passing Thru…
Joan Armatrading - The Weakness In Me - Walk Under Ladders
Branford Marsalis - Love Stone - Renaissance
Michal Urbaniak - Circular Road - Serenade For The City
Nina Simone - I Shall Be Released - To Love Somebody

The ode to musical styles past and present that introduces Jazz Gumbo in “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot Lefonque.

Playlists for all past Sets of Jazz Gumbo will be found at

This set was broadcast and recorded shortly after the passing of Hugh Masekela on January 23rd. I never got to see Masekela live, but enjoyed his music from the time of his big hit in the 60’s with “Grazing In The Grass”. The album I played from here, “I Am Not Afraid” has been a favorite for decades.

It was only after years of listening to his music, and that of his countryman Abdullah Ibrahim (formerly known as Dollar Brand), and later to Ladysmith Black Mambazo, that I came to recognize the particular South African-ness of this music. There’s a beautiful melancholy in it that evokes a depth of feeling. It’s music that – like the tune I played this night – can’t help but tell a story. It’s just so full of life and memory.

How many of the musicians who contributed to this Set have passed, I couldn’t say. Oscar Peterson passed not so many years ago, and in tonight’s offering he makes a dazzling tribute to Ellington, who passed long before him, and to Billy Strayhorn, who wrote “Lush Life”, one of the sweetest, most melancholy tunes ever written.

What a thing it must be to leave music behind, and to forever be able to touch hearts with melody and harmony and rhythm, as these great musicians have done. They spread joy, they spread love, and so remain deeply engaged with life.

Kirby Obsidian

March 07, 2018 02:32 PM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Courtney Pine - The 37th Chamber - Modern Day Jazz Stories
Michal Urbaniak - Y Note - Urban Express
The Cinematic Orchestra - All That You Can Give - Every Day
Nana Simopoulos - Wings and Air - Wings and Air
Nat King Cole - But Beautiful - The Very Thought Of You
Abdullah Ibrahim - The Perfumed Forest, Wet With Rain - Africa–Tears & Laughter
Jill Scott - A Long Walk - Who Is Jill Scott
Chico Freeman - Monk 2000 - The Pied Piper
Mandrill - Mango Meat - Just Outside Of Town
Marion Brown featuring Allen Murphy - Visions - Vista
Pharoah Sanders - Greetings to Idris - Journey To The One
Billy Joel - Just The Way You Are - The Stranger
Sarah Vaughan - Every Day I Have The Blues - Sassy Swings Again
Jamaaladeen Tacuma - The Next Stop - Renaissance Man
Quincy Jones - O Happy Day - Walking In Space

The ode to musical styles past and present that introduces Jazz Gumbo in “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot Lefonque.

Playlists for all past Sets of Jazz Gumbo will be found at

A pretty broad mix of things this week, and it remains me of the amazing diversity of human expression, of all the many ways we can be moved. And, as I approach six years of producing this Podcast, I delight in playing artists and individual cuts that I haven’t before, as well as favorites that I reintroduce now and again.

So I make note of the Courtney Pine piece, from a newly acquired album, to Nana Simopoulos, an artist entirely new to me, and to Billy Joel, who is not someone who normally comes to mind for inclusion, but whose gorgeous pop standard I find irresistible.

The Podomatic stats page tells me that I’m drawing listeners from more and more cities and countries. As always, I’d love to hear from any of you who care to share a word about the music, who have a request, a complaint or best of all, a recommendation of an amazing artist you think ought to be heard more widely, that I might share with your fellow listeners.

Thanks for your ears; I hope they enjoy this week’s flavors!

Kirby Obsidian

February 25, 2018 05:45 PM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Freddie Hubbard - Red Clay - Red Clay
King Pleasure - I’m In The Mood For Love - Mr. Jazz
Hugh Masekela - Goin’ Back To New Orleans - Union of South Africa
Tania Maria - Eruption - Taurus
The Modern Jazz Quartet - Django - The Last Concert
Lonnie Smith - Mama Wailer - Mama Wailer
Billie Holiday - Lover Man - The Billie Holiday Story
Bennie Maupin - Just Give It Some Time - Moonscapes
Tony Williams - Extreme Measures - Native Heart
Moe Kaufman - Neptune - Solar Explorations
Cassandra Wilson - Love And Hate - Point Of View
Lenny White, Chick Corea - Why Wait - The Griffith Park Collection
Freddie Hubbared, Joe Henderson, Stanley Clarke
Anita O’Day - The Man I Love - An Evening With Anita O’Day
Charles Mingus - Sophisticated Lady - The Great Concert

You’ll find a complete record of all past Sets at jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

This is another all vinyl Set. And though none of the music is new, most of the cuts are new to Jazz Gumbo. And they are Amazing! And I’m going to let the music speak for itself.

But a couple of these numbers really cling to me these last days. You know how it can be with music: a tune is played; somehow, it burrows down into you; and it faintly colors your mood and thoughts and feelings, lends a different perspective, enlivens your sense of being.

Well that’s how it was this week with Cassandra Wilson’s “Love and Hate”, and with Lady Day’s “Lover Man”. The latter carried me even further, to re-reading the many fascinating anecdotes from Holiday’s autobiography, “Lady Sings the Blues” that are contained in the liner notes. A small nugget of her life is shared in relation to each tune, how it came about or what it meant to her. I’ve added that book to my must-read list.

I hope you’ll love the Set!


February 12, 2018 02:39 AM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Chet Baker - Star Eyes - The Touch of Your Lips
Jay Hoggard - West End Dancer - Days Like These
Harry Connick, Jr. - Stompin’ At The Savoy - “When Harry Met Sally…” soundtrack
Art Blakey & the Jazz Messengers - Night In Tunisia - A Night In Tunisia
Joan Armatrading - Spend A Little Time - Whatever’s For Us
Ted Curson - Searchin’ For The Blues - Flip Top
Gerry Niewood - Timeless - Gerry Niewood & Timepiece
Krystall Klear & the Buells featuring Cecil Taylor - P. O. - Ready for the 90’s
Steve Eliovson & Collin Walcott - Africa - Dawn Dance
Erroll Garner - Just One Of Those Things - Dreamstreet
Luis Gasca - Visions - Collage
The Manhattan Transfer - Another Night In Tunisia - Vocalese
featuring Bobby McFerrin & Jon Hendricks
Chuck Mangione - Bellavia - Bellavia
Keith Jarrett - Kuum - Back Hand
Sonny Greenwich - Day is Night to Some - Evol-ution, Love’s Reverse

The song that introduces Jazz Gumbo is “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot LeFonque.

You’ll find a complete record of all past Sets at jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

A New Year begins.

It was a great, fun year with Jazz Gumbo. I got in 35 new shows last year and re-posted three old ones. A few new listeners have signed on, and it’s gratifying to see more and more downloads from all over the world - 46 countries. I love travelling, but I haven’t seen nearly as much of the world as I’d like to. I feel connected by the notion that this music is meaningful to people in so many places.

Wherever you are, I hope that there is peace and freedom in your personal world. As much as there is to be saddened by on this shared planet, I’m inspired by the humility and kindness I encounter everywhere, and I trust that Love will prevail over Fear. Toronto is a particularly blessed place in that it is made up of peoples of the entire world. There is much sharing of what life looks and feels like, from behind skin other than our own. And there’s potential for much more.


February 04, 2018 12:57 AM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Wes Montgomery - Snowfall - Wes’ Best/Wes Montgomery & His Brothers
Stevie Wonder - Jesus, Children of America - Innervisions
Lionel Hampton - How High The Moon - Big Bands Revisited
The Temptations - I Could Never Love Another After Loving You - Wish It Would Rain
Chick Corea - Sometime Ago–La Fiesta - Return To Forever
Dave Holland - The Watcher - Prism
George Duke - Watch Out Baby! - Reach For It
Billy Hart - Waiting Inside - Oshumare
Oscar Peterson - Land of the Misty Giants - Canadiana Suite
Janis Joplin with Big Brother & the Holding Company - Summertime - Cheap Thrills
Clifford Brown & Max Roach - Jordu - Jordu
Ray Charles & Betty Carter - Baby, It’s Cold Outside - Essential Classics

The song that introduces Jazz Gumbo is “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot LeFonque.

You’ll find a complete record of all past Sets at jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

This Set features the classic from the first Return to Forever album, “Sometime Ago – La Fiesta”. It is one of the great recordings, and one I never tire of. Forgive me for playing from such a scratchy, overworn album, but I trust that music didn’t lose it’s power despite that. Stanley Clarke is the standout here, with that amazing double bass solo. The things he does with those long fingers!

This Set was recorded just before Christmas and features a couple of winter songs, with a couple of performances I want to mention. The Wes Montgomery album features the Montgomery brothers, with Monk on bass and Buddy on vibes and piano. And what a great vibes solo Buddy delivers on “Snowfall”! As great and original a stylist as Betty Carter became, in her duet here with Ray Charles, she’s pretty ordinary. But Ray makes up for it with a very soulful delivery.

Getting back to the vibes, Lionel Hampton with his big band orchestrates a rousing “How High the Moon” with great solos by the leader and by the dueling saxes. I wish I could tell you who they are.

It’s a great jazz Set, and the pieces by the pop acts: Stevie Wonder, Janis Joplin and the Temptations are pretty damn good, too!


January 23, 2018 09:40 PM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Charles Mingus - Pithecanthropus Erectus - Pithecanthropus Erectus
Ralph Towner - Special Delivery - Old Friends, New Friends
GoGo Penguin - Protest - Man Made Object
Pharoah Sanders - The Golden Lamp - Wisdom Through Music
The Dells - Love Can Make It Easier - Give Your Baby A Standing Ovation
Cab Calloway - Jumpin’ Jive - “Stormy Weather” soundtrack
Leon Redbone - Ain’t Misbehavin’ - On The Track
Bobby Darin - Mack The Knife - The Bobby Darin Story
Charles Lloyd - Sombrero Sam - Dream Weaver
Chet Baker - Un Poco Loco - You Can’t Go Home Again
Brian Auger & Julie Driscoll - Tramp - Open
Joni Mitchell - Paprika Plains - Don Juan’s Reckless Daughter

The song that introduces Jazz Gumbo is “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot LeFonque.

You’ll find a complete record of all past Sets at jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

After many years of being a Mingus fan, I recently got hold of his “Pithecanthropus” lp, and I’m excited to feature the great title track here. I’d never heard this music before. Though I started buying vinyl lps almost 50 years ago, I’m not a true collector. While I cherish my roughly 2,000 albums, and the artists they represent, I’ve never been methodical or obsessive about them. I don’t have the complete works of any artists, except perhaps the Uruguayan jazz fusion group Opa, who only ever issued two albums.

There are so many holes in my collection. I could easily produce a Greatest Albums list of classics that I don’t have. And it would feature all of my favorite artists, including, Coltrane, Miles, Sarah Vaughan, Corea, Hancock and Joni Mitchell. Sure, I’d love to have all those albums I don’t have. But I’m not rolling in money, and from the beginning, a huge percentage of my lps have come from second hand stores, where buying choices are very much constrained by opportunity. In recent years, many albums have come from yard sales, the odd few from thrift stores, and I’d estimate that a good 20% of my music came to me by way of friends and acquaintances giving me the collections that were growing mold in their basements.

A few albums were given new, as gifts, like my very first albums by Dianne Reeves, B. B. King and Bob Moses. I won my first Pat Martino album from a Boston area jazz station, by answering the question, “What was the original name of the Crusaders?” (answer: the Jazz Crusaders). I won one of my Stevie Wonder albums in an amusement park arcade. And let me not forget the early Miles, Trane and Dinah Washington albums I lifted from my parents’ collection when I went away to school.

Just last year, I bought 38 albums at $5. a pop from local radio station Jazz FM, after they converted all their music into digital files. And among them was the Heath Brothers’ “Passing Thru”, which I’d added to my wish list about 35 years ago and just never got around to buying. That was a time I might have bought the album at the concert where I heard the Heaths perform. I probably didn’t have the funds. But this week's featured Chet Baker album was bought at a similar concert, an all-night affair in a church – and no, Baker wasn’t there to perform.

Adding albums to my collection has very often been a matter of exploration or gut feeling. The very best is when I buy an album because it’s by a sideman from another album I like, or features tunes or instrumentation I like, or because the album art appeals. Then taking it home, playing it and discovering a gem. And let me not forget the great many discoveries that have come by way of hearing something played on the radio, in a friend’s home, on a film soundtrack, or by word of mouth.

Getting back to the Mingus album this essay started with: I think that Mingus is one of those artists that simply never issued a bad album. There’s always feeling in his work, which when coupled with artistry equals “can’t lose”. So I’m always on the lookout to add more of his work. And one of the great benefits of collecting music on vinyl as haphazardly as I do, is that there’s always more out there to find. Always another Mingus album still to discover, or an album by some phenom whose name I don’t even know.

Thrive & Enjoy!

January 16, 2018 07:52 AM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Buckshot Lefonque - Music Evolution - Music Evolution
Jamaaladeen Tacuma - Show Stopper - Show Stopper
The Manhattan Transfer - Shaker Song - Extensions
Horace Silver - New York Lament - Silver ‘N Voices
Airto Moreira - Parana - Fingers
Louis Armstrong - What Did I Do To Be So Black And Blue - Giants of Jazz Series
Bobby McFerrin - Good Lovin’ - Simple Pleasures
McCoy Tyner - For Tomorrow - Inner Voices
Fats Waller - You’re Not the Only Oyster in the Stew - Giants of Jazz Series
Urszula Dudziak - Crazy Kid - Fusion III (M.Urbaniak)
Urszula Dudziak - Prehistoric Bird - Fusion III (M.Urbaniak)
Ella Fitzgerald - Mack the Knife - Essential Ella
Rahsaan Roland Kirk - Goodbye Pork Pie Hat - The Return of the 5,000 lb. Man
Sekoya - Heavenly City - Sekoya
Dexter Gordon & Eddie Jefferson - It’s Only A Paper Moon - Great Encounters
Flora Purim - Summer Night - Butterfly Dreams
John Coltrane & Johnny Hartman - Lush Life - John Coltrane & Johnny Hartman
K’naan - Hoobaale - The Dusty Foot Philosopher
Lambert, Hendricks & Ross - Everyday - Sing A Song Of Basie
Sarah Vaughan - Lullaby Of Birdland - Sarah Vaughan’s Golden Hits
Sweet Honey In The Rock - Wade In The Water - Live at Carnegie Hall

The opening theme for Jazz Gumbo is "Music Evolution" by Branford Marsalis and his group Buckshot LeFonque.

For playlists of all past Sets go to jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

This Set was posted in recognition of the fact that probably 80% of the music featured on Jazz Gumbo is instrumental. And while doing it, I was surprised at how many great vocalists and uses of vocals that I didn't even get to.

Every piece in this Set contains a vocal element. There are a few straight ahead numbers with a single vocalist fronting a group in a traditional style. Other numbers make use of vocalese (the art of adding words to previously instrumental compositions and using voices in place of the melodic instruments), scat (wordless vocal improvisation) or some other innovative technique. And some numbers feature a cappella or choral, or interesting background singing.

My hosting here is pretty sad from an informational point of view. I introduce the Manhattan Transfer with a statement of how they re-popularized vocalese, then play a selection that isn't vocalese at all. Then I discuss how Satchmo invented scat singing, and play a cut on which he doesn't scat. But hey, all the music is brilliant!

Enjoy and Thrive!

January 11, 2018 09:05 PM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Marcus Miller - What Is Hip? - Marcus
John McLaughlin & Chick Corea - New Blues, Old Bruise - Five Peace Band Live
Jimi Hendrix - Bold As Love - Axis: Bold As Love
Ramsey Lewis - Bold and Black - Another Voyage
Peter Erskine - Sprite - Dr. Um
Eddie Palmieri - Sabiduria - Sabiduria
Kevin Eubanks - The Messenger - The Messenger
John Coltrane - Greensleeves - Africa / Brass
Eric Burden & War - Spill the Wine - Eric Burdon Declares War
Steps Ahead - Vibe - Vibe

The song that introduces Jazz Gumbo is “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot LeFonque.

You’ll find a complete record of all past Sets at jazzgumbo.blogspot.ca

This is a Set full of really great fusion. Everything here is fusion in some sense: if not in the sense of classic ‘70’s jazz-rock fusion, then a blend of other musical styles and traditions. Even the Coltrane, even the Hendrix. But what’s the point in making the case? It’s a high energy Set of great music, from a bunch of Masters.

I have a special appreciation for the pieces that are relatively new to me, personally: Peter Erskine, once with Weather Report, has a great thing going with his “Dr. Um”, which I’m embarrassed to say I didn’t recognize as “Drum” for some time. Eddie Palmieri, at 80 continues to innovate with Nuyorican rhythms and melodies. I was a big follower of early 80’s Steps Ahead, and totally missed their excellent ’94 album. (Guess I make up for that one by mistakenly featuring this tune two shows in a row. Oops!) And most of all, I was thrilled to discover the great collaboration of all-time favorites Corea, McLaughlin, Kenny Garrett and others with 2009’s Five Peace Band. Apparently, their album won a Grammy the following year, so I must have been living under a rock.

Anyway, I hope you will all enjoy this brief but tight Set as much as I did.


January 06, 2018 11:27 PM PST

Artist - Tune - Album
Steps Ahead - Vibe - Vibe
Lambert, Hendricks & Ross - Caravan - L,H & R Sing Ellington
Robert Glasper - J Dillalude - In My Element
Dewey Redman - Turn Over Baby - The Struggle Continues
Chick Corea - Now He Sings, Now He Sobs - Blue Note Re-Issue Series
Taj Mahal - Texas Woman Blues - Recycling the Blues & Other Related Stuff
Etienne Charles - Rose - Kaiso
Milton Nascimento - Clube Da Esquina, No 2 - Clube Da Esquina
Coleman Hawkins - Jamaica Shout - Giants of Jazz
Fatboy Slim - Praise You - You’ve Come A Long Way, Baby
Jaco Pastorius - Liberty City - Word of Mouth
Marvin Gaye - Trouble Man - Every Great Motown Hit
Jack DeJohnette - John McKee - Parallel Realities
Michel Camilo - Spirit of the Moment - Spirit of the Moment

The song that introduces Jazz Gumbo is “Music Evolution” by Branford Marsalis and Buckshot LeFonque.

The Etienne Charles piece is soft; The Dewey Redman is rough. Fatboy Slim is raucous and bouncy; Jaco Pastorius is celebratory, and Chick Corea is solemn and searching. Taj is playful; Marvin, soulful; Lambert, Hendriks & Ross are inventive. I love the range of this music. It gives expression to every facet of being human. It offers gateways into our every experience. It brings us together.

I love looking at the Podomatic stats map and seeing that those of you listening in are in all corners of the world. I appreciate that the experiencing of these sonic vibrations is something we all share. I have no knowledge of where you all are politically, and I hesitate to stray into that domain. It happens though that while I live in Canada, I’m also a citizen (and voter) of the United States. And it pains me that we currently have an elected leader who has understanding and regard for so little that’s outside of his sadly narrow view. These days, the world desperately needs leaders with vision and values beyond vanity and self-interest.

Let us hope that Music, all the Arts, and every expression of Creativity can continue to bring us together, and to plant seeds of understanding that we are more alike than different, and that we do better to Love than to Fear one another.

Blessings to Us All!

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