Importance du cycle pilaire en épilation laser - Délai entre les séances. Les gestes de bonnes pratique sont appliqués systématiquement et évalués régulièrement. Médecine esthétique & lasers à Paris. Le savoir faire développé par le Centre Marceau se décline dans tous le processus du traitement.
Première vidéo d'une ballade dans les jardins de la mémoire à Bercy (Paris) avec en fond sonore un mix de chants d'oiseaux et d'une musique blues. Vidéo musicale réalisée par un artiste indépendant et distribuée sous licence Creative Commons. Vous pouvez la partager librement et légalement.
St.Louis Blues - Marty Napoleon 1982.Marty Napoleon (born 1921) is an American jazz pianist born in Brooklyn, New York, perhaps best-known for having replaced Earl Hines in Louis Armstrong's All Stars in 1952. In 1946 he worked with Gene Krupa and went on to work with his uncle Phil Napoleon, a trumpeter, from 1966-1971 he was performing with Louis Armstrong again. As of 2010, he resides in Glen Cove, New York.In this clip in he performs in 1982 with a band with former members of the Armstrong group at a festival in Bern, Switzerland. Marty swings like no other with his former mates, Jack Lesberg on bass and Gus Johnson on drums
Willow Weep for Me - Harry “Sweets” Edison 1964.In my early years as a trumpetplayer I was very much inspired by the music of Mr. Edison. I had that fabulous 1959 recording of Hodges, Edison and Ellington called “Back to Back” and it sampled how jazz should be played on the trumpet.Harry “Sweets” Edison (1915-1999) is one of the few players in the history of jazz trumpet who could be instantly identified after only a few notes; along with Bobby Hackett, he was acknowledged as one of the few master trumpet accompanists.He cited early exposure to recordings of Louis Armstrong backing up Bessie Smith as important influences on his playing.Here in 1964 the 49 year old Harry is backed up by Sir Charles Thompson piano. Jimmy Woode bass and Jo Jones drums. The clip was recorded in Wembley Hall in London.
Blue and Sentimental - Buddy Tate 1961.Recorded in Belgium in a relaxed studio setting we have Buddy Tate, one of the great tenor saxophonists of the swing era. In the rhythm group are Sir Charles Thompson piano, Gene Ramey bass and Oliver Jackson drums
Mood Indigo – Regina Carter 2002In a Ellington composition and it features young violinist Regina Carter is featured.Carter, born in 1966 began as a classical violinist, but became interested in jazz , and is considered one of the finest violinists in the genre. Here at a festval in Bern, Switzerland she is backed up by Fesse Davis on alto sax and Evan Christopher on clarinet. In the rhythm group we have George Wein on piano Rodney Jones on guitar, James King on bass and Alvin Queen on drums.
Rosetta – Newport All Stars 1987 This is one of these tunes that is loved by all musicians. A nice melody, great chord pattern and usually played in a nice tempo. George Wein at the Bern Jazz festival is leading a great session group into Rosetta. Next to George on piano we see and hear Warren Vache on cornet, Scott Hamilton, Al Cohn and Esby Harold on tenor saxes, Norris Turney on alto sax with Slam Stewart on bass and Oliver Jackson on drums to compliment the rhythm group.
Sunday - Bill Coleman 1972 One of my favourite trumpet players was Bill Coleman. I compare him in line with Buck Clayton, Frankie Newton and Red Allen. Unfortunately there are not many films of him. He lived for a large part of his life in France and missed some of the international glory the others had. In a French TV program called Jazz Harmonie Bill plays trumpet. Marc Hemmeler piano, Jimmy Gourley guitar, Pierre Sim bass and Michel Silva drums. My Siamese cat Mojo liked it as well . He climbed right on the monitor when I was processing the film. I made a photo and added it at the end of this clip. Special cat goes for special music!
Harry Sweets Edison- There is no greater Love 1983 In a concert during the 1983 Bern Jazz Festival veteran jazz great Harry ‘Sweets’ Edison plays “There is no greater Love”. The fascinating part is that at the end of the tune he plays a total of about 23 four-bar tags backed up by bassist Jimmy Wood. One would think this could become kind of boring, but not with “Sweets”. Every tag is with new ideas and finally with some natural notes he just finishes the tune. Amazing, to say the least. Some fine piano playing by Gerry Wiggins and the drummer is Oliver Jackson.
I Can’t get Started – Wycliff Gordon 2002 During a concert at the 2002 Bern Jazz Festival paying tribute to Jazz at the Philharmonic we witness afeature by extra ordinary trombonist Wycliff Gordon, backed up by pianist Ray Bryant, Bob Cranshaw bass and Louie Bellson drums. Wycliffe Gordon enjoys an extraordinary career as a performer, conductor, composer, arranger and educator, receiving high praise from audiences and critics alike. Gordon tours the world performing hard-swinging, straight-ahead jazz for audiences ranging from heads of state to elementary school students. His trombone playing, hailed as mixing powerful, intricate runs with sweet notes extended over clean melodies, has been universally hailed by jazz critics.
Up the Lazy River – Gerry Mulligan 1963 Dinah Shore ranks as one of the important on-air musical stars of the first two decades of television in the United States. Indeed from 1956 through 1963 there were few more well-known TV personalities.. As hostess, she sometimes danced and frequently participated in comedy skits, but was best loved as a smooth vocalist reminiscent of a style associated with the 1940s. We see her here in a show where she is backed up by the young Gerry Mulligan on bariton sax. Though Mulligan is primarily known as one of the leading baritone saxophonists in jazz history - playing the instrument with a light and airy tone in the era of cool jazz - he was also a notable arranger, working with Claude Thornhill, Miles Davis, Stan Kenton, and others. Mulligan's pianoless quartet of the early 1950s with trumpeter Chet Baker is still regarded as one of the more important cool jazz groups.
Skylark – Tyrell Stafford 2002 Miami born Tyrell Stafford is one of the top trumpeters from the USA.. He is a member of the Vanguard Jazz Orchestra. He also performed with the Frank Wess Quartet. For his full biography see: http://www.terellstafford.com/biography.php In this clip we see and hear Tyrell perform at the 2002 Bern Jazz Festival the hoagy Carmichael composition Skylark. He is backed up by some top musicians, all in their seventies and still on the worldstages: Ray Briant piano, Bob Cranshaw bass and the oldest of the three Louie Bellson, 78, drums.
Wrap Your Troubles in Dreams – Maxine Sullivan 1986 Recorded in Japan in 1986 Maxine (1911-1987) sings this lovely standard. She is accompanied by the Scott Hamilton Quintet. Scott of course is on tenor saxophone, John Bunch plays piano, Chris Flory on guitar, Phil Flanigan on bass and Chuck Riggs is on drums.
All of Me – Buck Clayton In the early sixties when I still lived in the Netherlands I bought an LP of Sidney Bechet. This was a live concert recorded at the worldexposition in Bruxelles in 1958. The exposition was held again after an absence of some 18 years as a result of WW2 and its recovering years.. Bechet played there with a number of fine musicians. Buck Clayton trumpet, Vic Dickenson trombone, George Wein piano, Arvell Shaw bass and Kansas Fields drum. This clip, after an introduction by Bechet, just features Buck Clayton (1911-1991) with the rhythm group. This was the first tune that introduced me to Mr. Clayton and he has been one of my jazz playing heroes ever since. Especially his playing in All of Me stands out as a sample of swing. Buck started with an intriguing introduction before going into the regular melody. On other records I have heard him doing this again but not with the same spirit as in this recording from Belgium.
Misty – Lionel Hampton 1979 From a performance in a theatre in Amersfoort, the Netherlands we see vibrophonist Lionel Hampton play the incredibly populair jazz standard “Misty”. This tune was composed by Errol Garner in 1954 and a.o. was the signature song of Sarah Vaughan. Unfortunately the end cadenza is missing in this clip, but certainly still worth watching.
Cherokee – Warren Vache 2001 This is another one of these sparkling tunes that can only be played so well by musicians of the greatest caliber. Here at the 2001 Bern Jazz Festival in Switzerland we see a group under the leadership of one of the best modern swing players in the world, yes, Warren Vache. Warren in this clip plays the fluegelhorn. with him are John Allred trombone, Bill Easby tenor sax, Jesse Davis alto sax, Steve Ash piano, James Chirillo guitar, Kater Betts bass and Alvin Queen drums. As a more or less retired cornet player myself I am always interested but was particularily impressed and moved by the flamboyant horn solo of Warren. ( What is flamboyant? I had to look up some of ‘em: ornate, ardor, florid, showy, bombastic, replendent, flames of brilliance and intense passion or emotion)
The Nearness of You – Arnett Cobb 1982This clip is from a concert in Berlin in 1982 featuring the original Texas tenor saxophonists. Arnett Cobb’s solo piece Misty is accompanied by pianist Wild Bill Davis, bassist Bernard Upsom and drummer Frankie Dunlop. During some of the background riffs he is joined by Illinois Jacquet and Buddy Tate on tenor saxes.Arnett Cobb (1918–1989)was born in Houston, Texas. He replaced Illinois Jacquet in Lionel Hampton's band in 1942, staying with Hampton until 1947.Cobb then started his own seven-piece band, but suffered a serious illness in 1950, which necessitated spinal surgery. Although he re-formed the band on his recovery, in 1956 its success was again interrupted, this time by a car crash. This had long term effects on his health, involving periods in hospital, and making him permanently reliant on crutches; nevertheless, Cobb worked as a soloist through the 1970s and 1980s in the U.S. and Europe.
Jumpin at the Woodside – Buddy Tate 1982 This clips is from a concert in Berlin in 1982. Buddy is accompanied by pianist Wild Bill Davis, bassist Bernard Upsom and drummer Frankie Dunlop. In the ensemble and during some of the background riffs he is joined by Illinois Jacquet and Arnett Cobb on tenor saxes. Buddy Tate was one of the great tenor saxophonists of the swing era. His playing drew on both of the great models of the day, combining elements of Lester Young’s understated, liquid economy with the robust, hard blowing attack of Coleman Hawkins. Tate had the big, mightily swinging sound of the “Texas tenor” school, exemplified by players like Illinois Jacquet and Arnett Cobb, but was equally adept at building an emotionally weighted solo out of the most minimal elaborations. He adhered to the dictum that a jazz solo should tell a story, and had no time for bravura displays of empty blowing. At the same time, he was ready to experiment across the whole range of his horn, pushing into areas of sound and timbre which would later be explored by more modern movements in jazz. Even in his most abandoned, flat out playing, his control of both the horn and the music remained total, and was always purposefully directed.
The Very Thought of You – Jesse Davis 2001 As a member of the Warren Vache Swing All Stars American alto saxophonist Jesse Davis is featured on the Ray Noble tune “The very thought of you”. This was recorded during the 2001 Bern Jazz Festival in Switzerland He is accompanied by Steve Ash piano, James Chirillo guitar, Keter Betts bass and Alvin Queen drums (born 9 November 1965) Davis began as a student in Ellis Marsalis's New Orleans Center for Creative Arts. After graduating, Jesse Davis embarked on a productive jazz career, recording 8 albums on the Concord Jazz label, alongside collaborations with such artists as Jack McDuff and Illinois Jacquet. Davis has studied music at Northeastern Illinois University, and in 1989 Davis received a "Most Outstanding Musician award" from Down Beat magazine.