Jazz Institute of Chicago

Welcome to the Jazz Institute of Chicago Journal, an archive of jazz writing. You'll find incredible articles about the history of Jazz in Chicago, as well as interviews with a variety of musicians and jazz related figures and reviews of recordings and live shows.

Selections from the San Franciso Jazz Festival 2000

Selections from the San Franciso Jazz Festival 2000
reviewed by Rahsaan Clark Morris

Day 1
Wednesday, October 25

Bass Lines: A Life in Jazz

Bass Lines: A Life in Jazz
By Coleridge Goode with Roger Cotterell
London: Northway Publications, 2003.

Nic Jones

The bass player Coleridge Goode has proven himself to be one of the most open-minded jazz musicians, as this biography and the names he’s worked with over the years testify.

Esbjörn Svensson

Esbjörn Svensson
by Stuart Nicholson

Pianist Esbjörn Svensson is not really surprised to see his trio become one of the most talked about jazz groups in Europe. "It's not by accident it is happening for us," he says with a smile, "We have been working very hard for it. It's taken us seven years of trying, we just concentrate on our music and it's beginning to pay off."

Michel Petruciani: A Farewell and a Last Review

Michel Petruciani
A Farewell and a Last Review
by Thierry Pérémarti

New York correspondent for Jazzman

Intense! He was intense, that's it! Fragile, naïve, and impressionable—stubborn, demanding, but incredibly generous. Yes, he gave it all. Because there was no room for things half done, half lived or half loved. Today I still don't understand how he did what he did. That piano was so big ("all those teeth" he said at four years old), and he tamed all of them.

Electric Miles

Electric Miles

Black Beauty: Live at Fillmore West
(Columbia/Legacy C2K 65138), April 1970
Miles Davis at Fillmore: Live at Fillmore East
(Columbia/Legacy C2K 65139), June 17-20, 1970

(Columbia/Legacy C2K 65135), 1969-70
Miles Davis in Concert: Live at Philharmonic Hall
(Columbia/Legacy C2K 65140), September 1972
Dark Magus: Live at Carnegie Hall
(Columbia/Legacy C2K 65137), March 1974

Reviewed by Greg Masters

Steve Lacy at Unity Temple

Steve Lacy at Unity Temple
by Rahsaan Clark Morris

Bringing Down The Blackhawk

Bringing Down The Blackhawk
By Bob Knack

I was taking a lunchtime stroll in Chicago's Loop when I saw the scaffolding going up. It started on the south side of Randolph Street near the old library and was just beginning to curl around the corner and past 139 N. Wabash. I'll wager most of the passers-by had no recollection of the music history that took place at that famous but now shuttered address. It was the site of The Blackhawk, where big band music was king.

"...and that ain't all!"

by David Raksin

Introduction by James DiPasquale

Helen Oakley Dance dies—journalist, producer, promoter, and wife of Stanley Dance

Helen Oakley Dance dies—journalist, producer, promoter, and wife of Stanley Dance
by Francis J. Dance

Helen Margaret Oakley was born on February 15, 1913 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. A member of the prosperous Simpson Knitting Mills family, she was educated in her youth with her sister Cynthia by a succession of English governesses, often wintering in Nassau, the Bahamas. She attended Ovenden College, a private school in Toronto from 1926 to 1930, and then spent a year at Trinity College at the University of Toronto prior to finishing school at Les Fougeres in Lausanne, Switzerland.


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