In May 1960, “Columbia” label released “Mingus Dynasty”, the 18th Charles Mingus album. It was recorded in November 1959, at “CBS 30th Street Studio” in New York City, and was produced by Teo Macero. In 1999, the album was inducted in the “Grammy Hall of Fame”.
Charles Mingus – bass
John Handy – alto sax
Booker Ervin – tenor sax
Benny Golson – tenor sax
Jerome Richardson – baritone sax, flute
Richard Williams – trumpet
Don Ellis – trumpet
Jimmy Knepper – trombone
Roland Hanna – piano
Nico Bunink – piano
Dannie Richmond – drums
Teddy Charles – vibes
Maurice Brown – cello
Seymour Barab – cello
Honi Gordon – vocals
All tracks by Charles Mingus, except where noted.
Song with Orange
Gunslinging Bird (originally titled If Charlie Parker Were a Gunslinger, There’d Be a Whole Lot of Dead Copycats)
Things Ain’t What They Used to Be – Mercer Ellington
On May 1, 2007, “Anthem Records” label released “Snakes & Arrows” the 18th Rush studio album. It was recorded November – December 2006, at “Grandmaster” in Los Angeles, “Allaire” in Shokan, New York, and was produced by Nick Raskulinecz, Neil Peart, Geddy Lee and Alex Lifeson.
Alex Lifeson – 6 and 12-string acoustic and electronic guitars, mandola, mandolin, bouzouki, arrangements
Geddy Lee – vocals, bass guitar, keyboards, Mellotron, arrangements
Neil Peart – drums, electronic percussion, tambourine, arrangements
Ben Mink – strings
Nick Raskulinecz – arrangements, additional engineering, mixing
Richard Chycki – engineer, mixing
Matt Snedecor – engineer assistant
Andrew Alekel – engineer assistant
Scott Moore – engineer assistant
Inaam Haq – pre-production assistant
Brian “Big Bass” Gardner – mastering
Hugh Syme – art direction, design, illustrations
Harish Johari – cover painting
Andrew MacNaughtan – photography
All lyrics by Neil Peart, all music by Geddy Lee and Alex Lifeson, except where noted.
In December 1960, “Blue Note” label released “Capuchin Swing”, the 18th Jackie McLean album. It was recorded in April 1970, at “Van Gelder Studio” in Englewood Cliffs, NJ, and was produced by Alfred Lion.