Berklee College of Music
Berklee College of Music is a private music college in Boston, Massachusetts. It is the largest independent college of contemporary music in the world. Known for the study of jazz and modern American music, it offers college-level courses in a wide range of contemporary and historic styles, including rock, hip hop, salsa, heavy metal and bluegrass. Berklee alumni have won 294 Grammy Awards, more than any other colleges, 95 Latin Grammy Awards. Other notable accolades include 5 Tony Awards and 5 Academy Awards. Since 2012, Berklee College of Music has operated a campus in Valencia, Spain. In December 2015, Berklee College of Music and the Boston Conservatory agreed to a merger; the combined institution is known as Berklee, with the conservatory becoming The Boston Conservatory at Berklee. In 1945, composer, arranger and MIT graduate Lawrence Berk founded Schillinger House, the precursor to the Berklee School of Music, after quitting his job at Raytheon. Located at 284 Newbury St. in Boston's Back Bay, the school specialized in the Schillinger System of harmony and composition developed by Joseph Schillinger.
Berk had studied with Schillinger. Instrumental lessons and a few classes in traditional theory and arranging were offered. At the time of its founding all music schools focused on classical music, but Schillinger House offered training in jazz and commercial music for radio, theater and dancing. At first, most students were working professional musicians. Many students were former World War II service members who attended under the G. I. Bill. Initial enrollment was fewer than 50 students. In 1954, when the school's curriculum had expanded to include music education classes and more traditional music theory, Berk changed the name to Berklee School of Music, after his 12-year-old son Lee Eliot Berk, to reflect the broader scope of instruction. Lawrence Berk placed great emphasis on learning from practitioners, as opposed to academics, hired working musicians as faculty members. Several of the school's best-known musician-educators arrived after the school's name change. In 1956, trumpeter Herb Pomeroy joined the faculty and remained until his retirement in 1996.
Drummer Alan Dawson and saxophonist Charlie Mariano became faculty members in 1957. Reed player John LaPorta began teaching in 1962. Like many of Berk's ideas, this practice continues into the present. Although far more emphasis is placed on academic credentials among new faculty hires than in the past, experienced performers such as Gary Burton, Pat Metheny, Arif Mardin, Aydin Esen, Joe Lovano, Danilo Perez have served as faculty over the years. Another trend in the school's history began in the mid-1950s. During this period, the school began to attract international students in greater numbers. For example, Japanese pianist Toshiko Akiyoshi arrived in 1956. Multiple Grammy-winning producer Arif Mardin came from Turkey to study at the school in 1958. In 1957, Berklee initiated the first of many innovative applications of technology to music education with Jazz in the Classroom, a series of LP recordings of student work, accompanied by scores; these albums contain early examples of composing and performing by students who went on to prominent jazz careers, such as Gary Burton, John Abercrombie, John Scofield, Ernie Watts, Alan Broadbent, Sadao Watanabe, many others.
The series, which continued until 1980, was a precursor to subsequent Berklee-affiliated recording labels. These releases provided learning experiences not only for student composers and performers, but for students in newly created majors in music engineering and production, music business and management. Berklee awarded its first bachelor of music degrees in 1966. Members of the first graduating class to receive degrees included Alf Clausen, Stephen Gould and Michael Rendish. Gould taught film scoring at Berklee and is the Program Director for the Educational Leadership PhD program at Lesley University. During the 1960s, the Berklee curriculum began to reflect new developments in popular music, such the rise of rock and roll and funk, jazz-rock fusion. In 1962, Berklee offered the first college-level instrumental major for guitar; the guitar department had nine students, today it is the largest single instrumental major at the college. 1962: Guitarist Jack Petersen accepted an invitation by Lawrence Berk, founder of Berklee, to design and chair the first formal guitar curriculum at Berklee College of Music.
Berk discovered Petersen through his affiliation with the Stan Kenton Band Clinics. Trombonist Phil Wilson joined the faculty in 1965, his student ensemble, the Dues Band, helped introduce current popular music into the ensemble curriculum, as the Rainbow Band, performed world music and jazz fusions. In 1969, new courses in rock and popular music were added to the curriculum, the first offered at the college level; the first college course on jingle writing was offered in 1969. The school became Berklee College of Music in 1970 and bestowed its first honorary doctorate on Duke Ellington in 1971. Vibraphonist Gary Burton joined the faculty in 1971, helping to solidify the place of jazz-rock fusion in the curriculum; as Dean of Curriculum from 1985 to 1996, Burton led the development of several new majors, including music synthesis and songwriting, facilitated the school's transition to technology-based education. Curriculum innovations during the 1970s included the first college-level instrumental major in electric bass guitar in 1973, the first jazz-rock ensemble class in 1974.
In 1979, Berklee founder Lawrence Berk stepped down as president. The board of trustees appointed his son, Lee Eliot Berk, to
Keystone 3 is a live album by drummer Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers recorded at the Keystone Korner in San Francisco in 1982 and released on the Concord Jazz label. Michael G. Nastos of Allmusic stated "Of the many live recordings with different Jazz Messengers lineups, this ranks among their best, is a springboard for what the Marsalis brothers would offer as artists in their own right. With Blakey, this combination was special". "In Walked Bud" - 8:25 "In A Sentimental Mood" - 7:15 "Fuller Love" - 8:49 "Waterfalls" - 11:28 "A La Mode" - 10:36 Art Blakey - drums Wynton Marsalis - trumpet Branford Marsalis - alto saxophone Bill Pierce - tenor saxophone Donald Brown - piano Charles Fambrough - bass
Concord Jazz is a record company and label created in 1973 by Carl Jefferson, the founder of Concord Records and former owner of Jefferson Motors Lincoln Mercury dealership in Concord, CA. It was named after Concord, California, a suburb of San Francisco, the jazz festival which Jefferson started. Early on the label produced some of the biggest names in jazz, including Art Blakey, Cannonball Adderley, Stan Getz, Ray Brown, Rosemary Clooney, in recent times Chick Corea, Eliane Elias, Kurt Elling, it is owned by Concord Bicycle Music
1990s in music
For music from a year in the 1990s, go to 90 | 91 | 92 | 93 | 94 | 95 | 96 | 97 | 98 | 99 Popular music in the 1990s saw the continuation of teen pop and dance-pop trends which had emerged in the 1970s and 1980s. Furthermore, hip hop grew and continued to be successful in the decade, with the continuation of the genre's golden age. Aside from rap, contemporary R&B and urban music in general remained popular throughout the decade. To the 1980s, rock music was very popular in the 1990s, unlike the new wave and glam metal-dominated scene of the time, Britpop, industrial rock and other alternative rock music emerged and took over as the most popular of the decade, as well as punk rock, ska punk and nu metal, amongst others, which attained a high level of success at different points throughout the years. Electronic music, which had risen in popularity in the 1980s, grew popular in the 1990s. In Europe, Techno and Reggae music were successful, while finding some international success; the decade featured the rise of contemporary country music as a major genre, which had started in the 1980s.
The 1990s saw a resurgence of older styles in new contexts, including third wave ska and swing revival, both of which featured a fusion of horn-based music with rock music elements. Reflecting on the decade's musical developments in Christgau's Consumer Guide: Albums of the'90s, music critic Robert Christgau said the 1990s were "richly chaotic, unknowable", "highly subject to vagaries of individual preference", yet "conducive to some manageable degree of general comprehension and enjoyment by any rock and roller." With the breakthrough of bands such as Nirvana and the popularity of the grunge and Britpop movements in the 1990s, alternative rock entered the musical mainstream and many alternative bands became commercially successful during the 1990s. By the start of the 1990s, the music industry was enticed by alternative rock's commercial possibilities and major labels courted bands including Alice in Chains, Pearl Jam, Jane's Addiction, Dinosaur Jr, Nirvana. In particular, R. E. M.'s success had become a blueprint for many alternative bands in the late 1980s and 1990s to follow.
The Red Hot Chili Peppers became an important band in the rise of alternative rock with their album Blood Sugar Sex Magik. Combining funk rock with more conventional rock music, the Red Hot Chili Peppers were able to achieve mainstream success, culminating with the release of their 1999 album Californication. Oasis was a massively popular Britpop band at the forefront of alternative rock. From their release of "Definitely Maybe" in 1994, through to "What's the Story Morning Glory?" in 1995, Oasis enjoyed international success throughout the 1990s. These albums included hugely popular songs such as Slide Away and Don't Look Back in Anger. Wonderwall peaked at number 2 in the UK Singles charts, number 8 in the US Billboard 100; some of the top mainstream American alternative rock bands of the 1990s included Hootie and The Blowfish, Collective Soul, Nirvana, Alice in Chains, Dinosaur Jr, The Mighty Mighty Bosstones, Green Day, The Offspring, Matchbox Twenty, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Soul Asylum, Liz Phair, The Lemonheads, R.
E. M. Soundgarden, Counting Crows, Spin Doctors, dc Talk, Goo Goo Dolls, Third Eye Blind, The Smashing Pumpkins, 4 Non Blondes, The Breeders, Foo Fighters, Sublime, No Doubt, Cake, Blind Melon, Stone Temple Pilots and Pearl Jam; these bands were variously influenced by ska, pop and many other musical genres. During the early 90s a new style of alternative music emerged, which combined elements of alternative rock with heavy metal; this new genre, dubbed "alternative metal", is considered a precursor to the nu metal movement of the late 90s. This style was typified by bands such as Tool and Jane's Addiction. Other bands including Faith No More, Red Hot Chili Peppers and Rage Against the Machine blended funk & hip hop elements, creating subgenres of this style such as funk metal and rap metal. A subgenre of alternative rock, grunge bands were massively popular during the early 1990s. Grunge music, its associated subculture, was born out of the Pacific Northwest American states of Washington and Oregon in the 1980s.
Artists such as Nirvana, Alice in Chains and Pearl Jam brought alternative rock to popularity in 1991. However, many bands were uncomfortable with their success, were suspicious of the grunge label. Nirvana and their grunge contemporaries, such as Pearl Jam, delivered a more direct, less polished rock sound. Pearl Jam released its debut album, Ten, a month before Nevermind in 1991, but sales only picked up a year later. By the second half of 1992, Ten became a breakthrough success, being certified gold and reaching number two on the Billboard 200 album chart. Pearl Jam were famous for their fusion of riff-heavy stadium rock with the grit and anger of post-punk and grunge. During the mid-1990s, many grunge bands became less visible; the death of Kurt Cobain in early 1994, as well as the touring problems for Pearl Jam, marked the decline of the genre. At the same time as the original grunge ban
Terence Oliver Blanchard is an American jazz trumpeter and music educator. Blanchard started his career in 1980 as a member of the Lionel Hampton Orchestra Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers, he has performed on more than fifty. He received his first nomination for the Academy Award for Best Original Score on Spike Lee's 2018 film BlacKkKlansman. Since 2000, Blanchard has served as artistic director of the Thelonious Monk Institute of Jazz. In 2011 he was named artistic director of the Henry Mancini Institute at the University of Miami. In the fall of 2015 he was named a visiting scholar in jazz composition at Berklee College of Music. Blanchard was born in New Orleans, the only child of Wilhelmina and Joseph Oliver Blanchard, his father was a manager at a part-time opera singer. Blanchard began playing piano at the age of five the trumpet at age eight after hearing Alvin Alcorn, he played trumpet with his childhood friend Wynton Marsalis in summer music camps but showed no proficiency on the instrument.
In high school, he studied at the New Orleans Center for Creative Arts under Roger Dickerson and Ellis Marsalis Jr. From 1980 to 1982, he studied under jazz saxophonist Paul Jeffrey and trumpeter Bill Fielder at Rutgers University. While studying jazz, Blanchard began touring with the Lionel Hampton Orchestra. In 1982, Wynton Marsalis recommended Blanchard as his replacement in Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers. Blanchard was the band's music director until 1986, he played alongside Blakey, Donald Harrison, Mulgrew Miller, recording five albums from 1984 to 1988. He left the Jazz Messengers in 1990 to pursue a solo career. In the 1990s, after an embouchure change, Blanchard recorded his self-titled debut for Columbia Records which reached No. 3 on the Billboard Jazz chart. After performing on soundtracks for Spike Lee movies, including Do the Right Thing and Mo' Better Blues, Lee wanted Blanchard to compose the scores for his films beginning with Jungle Fever. Blanchard has written the score for every Spike Lee film since, including Malcolm X, Summer of Sam, 25th Hour, Inside Man, BlacKkKlansman.
In 2006, he composed the score for Spike Lee's four-hour Hurricane Katrina documentary for HBO entitled When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts. Blanchard appeared in front of the camera with his mother to share their journey back to find her home destroyed, he created an album titled A Tale of God's Will, in which he recreated some pieces used in the documentary, as well as creating more pieces, to provide audiences with the opportunity to sympathize with those, affected by Hurricane Katrina. Blanchard has composed for other directors, including Leon Ichaso, Ron Shelton, Kasi Lemmons. Entertainment Weekly proclaimed Blanchard "central to a general resurgence of jazz composition for film." In a 1994 interview for Down Beat, Blanchard said, "Writing for film is fun, but nothing can beat being a jazz musician, playing a club, playing a concert". He has recorded several award-winning albums for Columbia, Sony Classical and Blue Note Records, including In My Solitude: The Billie Holiday Songbook, Romantic Defiance, The Heart Speaks, Wandering Moon, Let's Get Lost and Flow, produced by pianist Herbie Hancock and received two Grammy Award nominations.
Terence Blanchard's 2001 album Let's Get Lost featured arrangements of classic songs written by Jimmy McHugh and performed by his quintet with vocalists Diana Krall, Jane Monheit, Dianne Reeves, Cassandra Wilson. In 2005, Blanchard was part of the ensemble that won a Grammy Award for Best Jazz Instrumental Album for his participation on McCoy Tyner's Illuminations, an award he shared with Tyner, Gary Bartz, Christian McBride and Lewis Nash. Blanchard was a judge for the 5th annual Independent Music Awards to support independent artists' careers. In 2009 in the Disney movie, The Princess and the Frog, Blanchard played all of the alligator Louis' trumpet parts, he voiced the role of Earl the bandleader in the riverboat band. In December 2002, Scarecrow Press published Contemporary Cat: Terence Blanchard with Special Guests, an authorized biography of Blanchard written by Anthony Magro. In the fall of 2000, Terence Blanchard was named artistic director of the Thelonious Monk Institute of Jazz at the University of California Los Angeles.
Herbie Hancock serves as chairman. The conservatory offers an intensive, tuition-free, two-year master's program to a limited number of students. In his role as artistic director, Blanchard works with the students in the areas of artistic development, arranging and career counseling, he participates in master classes and community outreach activities associated with the program. "Out of my desire to give something back to the jazz community, I wanted to get involved. In fact, I've always said that I would like to be a teacher. So I was glad to get involved and to be a part of this unique program that fosters such an open and accessible environment."In April 2007, the Institute announced its "Commitment to New Orleans" initiative which includes the relocation of the program to the campus of Loyola University New Orleans from Los Angeles. Blanchard had passionately lobbied the Institute to relocate saying, "After Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans was shaken and its musical roots were threatened. I grew up in this city and learned about jazz here at Loyola with other young jazz musicians like Wynton and Branford Marsalis and I know that the Institute will have a great impact on jazz and in our communities.
We are going to
John Arnold Griffin III was an American jazz tenor saxophonist. Nicknamed "the Little Giant" for his short stature and forceful playing, Griffin's career began in the early 1940s and continued until the month of his death. A pioneering figure in hard bop, Griffin recorded prolifically as a bandleader in addition to stints with pianist Thelonious Monk, drummer Art Blakey, in partnership with fellow tenor Eddie "Lockjaw" Davis and as a member of the Kenny Clarke/Francy Boland Big Band after he moved to Europe in the 1960s. In 1995, Griffin was awarded an Honorary Doctorate of Music from Berklee College of Music. Griffin studied music at DuSable High School in Chicago under Walter Dyett, starting out on clarinet before moving on to oboe and alto sax. While still at high school at the age of 15, Griffin was playing with T-Bone Walker in a band led by Walker's brother. Alto saxophone was still his instrument of choice when he joined Lionel Hampton's big band three days after his high school graduation, but Hampton encouraged him to take up the tenor, playing alongside Arnett Cobb.
He first appeared on a Los Angeles recording with Hampton's band in 1945 at the age of 17. By mid-1947, Griffin and fellow Hampton band member Joe Morris had formed a sextet made up of local musicians, including George Freeman, where he remained for the next two years, his playing can be heard on various early Blues recordings for Atlantic Records. By 1951 Griffin was playing baritone saxophone in an R&B septet led by former bandmate Arnett Cobb. After returning to Chicago from two years in the Army, Griffin began establishing a reputation as one of the premiere saxophonists in that city. Thelonious Monk enthusiastically encouraged Orrin Keepnews of Riverside Records to sign the young tenor, but before he could act Blue Note Records had signed Griffin, he joined Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers in 1957, his recordings from that time include a memorable album joining together the Messengers and Thelonious Monk. Griffin succeeded John Coltrane as a member of Monk's Five Spot quartet. Griffin's unique style, based on an astounding technique, included a vast canon of bebop language.
He was known to quote generously from classical and other musical forms. A prodigious player, he was subjected to and victorious at "cutting sessions" involving a legion of tenor players, both in his hometown Chicago with the likes of Hank Mobley and Gene Ammons, on the road. Diminutive, he was distinctive as a fashionable dresser, a good businessman, a well-liked bandleader to other musicians. Griffin was leader on his first Blue Note album Introducing Johnny Griffin in 1956. Featuring Wynton Kelly on piano, Curly Russell on bass and Max Roach on drums, the recording brought Griffin critical acclaim; the album A Blowin' Session featured Hank Mobley. He played with Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers for a few months in 1957, in the Thelonious Monk Sextet and Quartet. During this period, he recorded a set with Clark Terry on Serenade to a Bus Seat featuring the rhythm trio of Wynton Kelly, Paul Chambers, Philly Joe Jones. Griffin moved to France in 1963 and to the Netherlands in 1978, his relocation was the result of several factors, including income tax problems, a failing marriage and feeling "embittered by the critical acceptance of free jazz" in the United States, as journalist Ben Ratliff would write.
Apart from appearing under his own name at jazz clubs such as London's Ronnie Scott's, Griffin became the "first choice" sax player for visiting US musicians touring the continent during the 1960s and'70s. He rejoined Monk's groups in 1967. Griffin and Davis met up again in 1970 and recorded Tough Tenors Again'n' Again, again with the Dizzy Gillespie Big 7 at the Montreux Jazz Festival. In 1965 he recorded albums with Wes Montgomery. From 1967 to 1969, he was part of the Kenny Clarke/Francy Boland Big Band and in the late'70s recorded with Peter Herbolzheimer and His Big Band, which included, among others, Nat Adderley, Derek Watkins, Art Farmer, Slide Hampton, Jiggs Whigham, Herb Geller, Wilton Gaynair, Stan Getz, Gerry Mulligan, Rita Reys, Jean "Toots" Thielemans, Niels-Henning Ørsted Pedersen, Grady Tate, Quincy Jones as arranger, he recorded with the Nat Adderley Quintet in 1978, having recorded with Adderley in 1958. On July 25, 2008, Johnny Griffin died of a heart attack at the age of 80 in Mauprévoir, near Availles-Limouzine, His last concert was in Hyères, France on July 21, 2008.
1956: Johnny Griffin 1956: Introducing Johnny Griffin 1957: A Blowing Session 1957: The Congregation 1958: Johnny Griffin Sextet 1958: Way Out! 1959: The Little Giant 1960: The Big Soul-Band 1960: Battle Stations 1960: Johnny Griffin's Studio Jazz Party 1960: Tough Tenors 1960: Griff & Lock 1961: The First Set 1961: The Tenor Scene 1961: The Late Show 1961: The Midnight Show 1961: Lookin' at Monk! 1961: Change of Pace 1961: Blues Up & Down 1961: White Gardenia 1961: The Kerry Dancers 1962: Tough Tenor Favorites 1962: Grab This! 1963: Soul Groove with Matthew Gee 1963: Do Nothing'til You Hear from Me 1964: Night Lady 1967: The Man I Love 1967: You Leave Me Breathless 1967: A Night in Tunisia 1967: Body and Soul 1968: Jazz Undulation 1968: Lady Heavy Bottom's Waltz 1970: Tough Tenors Again'n' Again 1973: Blues
Kevin Tyrone Eubanks is an American jazz and fusion guitarist and composer. He was the leader of The Tonight Show Band with host Jay Leno from 1995 to 2010, he led the Primetime Band on the short-lived The Jay Leno Show. Eubanks was born into a musical family, his mother, Vera Eubanks, is classical pianist and organist. His uncle, Ray Bryant, was a jazz pianist, his older brother, Robin Eubanks, is a trombonist, his younger brother Duane Eubanks is a trumpeter. Two cousins are musicians, the late bassist David Eubanks and the pianist Charles Eubanks. Kevin studied trumpet before settling on the guitar; as an elementary school student, Eubanks was trained in violin and piano at the Settlement Music School in Philadelphia. He attended Berklee College of Music in Boston and moved to New York to begin his professional career. Eubanks is a pescetarian and maintains a diet of fresh fruits, grains, egg whites, fish, he is an avid fan of Philadelphia sports teams. He once lost a bet on the Philadelphia 76ers, he was forced to eat a corn dog when he lost.
In 2007, he was voted PETA's "World's Sexiest Vegetarian Man". After Eubanks moved to New York, he began performing with noted jazzmen such as Art Blakey, Roy Haynes, Slide Hampton and Sam Rivers. Like his brother Robin, he has played on record with double bassist Dave Holland. In 1983, while continuing to perform with others, he formed his own quartet, playing gigs in Jordan and India on a tour sponsored by the U. S. State Department, his first recording as a leader, was released on the Elektra label when Eubanks was 25 years old. It led to four albums for Blue Note. In total, Eubanks has appeared on over 100 albums. In 2001, he founded the label Insoul Music. Eubanks has taught at the Banff School of Fine Arts in Canada, at Rutgers University, at the Charlie Parker School in Perugia, Italy. In 2005, Eubanks received an honorary doctorate degree from his alma mater, Berklee College of Music, he is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity and has served as an active member of the Artistic Advisory Panel of the BMI Foundation since 1999.
In 1992, Eubanks moved to the West Coast to play guitar in The Tonight Show Band. He composed "Kevin's Country," the closing theme music for The Tonight Show with Jay Leno. In 1995, he replaced Branford Marsalis as leader of the band; when NBC moved Leno's show from late night to prime time, Eubanks moved with the band to continue conducting music for the short-lived The Jay Leno Show. Eubanks appeared on the new show as The Primetime Band. On April 12, 2010, Eubanks announced on the show that he would be leaving The Tonight Show following its 18th season, his last show was on Friday, May 28, 2010. He indicated in an interview with The Philadelphia Inquirer that he wanted to concentrate on music, adding that his leaving was not provoked by any problems with Leno or NBC. Following his departure from The Tonight Show, he began touring with bandmate Marvin "Smitty" Smith on drums and Bill Pierce on saxophone. On his website, Eubanks states his preference for Abe Rivera guitars, Mesa/Boogie amplifiers and D'Addario guitar strings.
Guitarist Sundance Opening Night Face to Face Heat of Heat Shadow Prophets The Searcher Promise of Tomorrow Turning Point Spirit Talk Live at Bradley's Spirit Talk 2 – Revelations Zen Food The Messenger Duets with Stanley Jordan East West Time Line Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers − Live at Montreux and Northsea Steve Arrington's Hall of Fame − Steve Arrington's Hall Of Fame, Vol.1 The Young Lions Urszula Dudziak − Sorrow Is Not Forever... But Love Is James Williams − Alter Ego Kirk Lightsey Trio with Chet Baker – Everything Happens to Me Oliver Lake Quintet − Expandable Language Billy Hart − Oshumare Meredith D'Ambrosio − It's Your Dance James Williams Sextet − Progress Report The Mike Gibbs Orchestra − Big Music Billy Hart − Rah Robin Eubanks − Different Perspectives Dave Holland Quartet − Extensions Greg Osby − Season of Renewal Gary Thomas − While the Gate Is Open Gary Thomas − The Kold Kage Robin Eubanks − Karma Kirk Lightsey Trio − From Kirk to Nat Steve Coleman − Rhythm in Mind Harold Mabern – The Leading Man Ralph Moore – Round Trip Jean-Luc Ponty − No Absolute Time Adam Rudolph's Moving Pictures − Skyway Dianne Reeves − That Day Terri Lyne Carrington − Jazz Is a Spirit Carmen Lundy − Moment to Moment Dave Holland − Prism Orrin Evans - #knowingishalfthebattle Jazz Bridge Official Website Kevin Eubanks on IMDb Kevin Eubanks Acoustic on YouTube Kevin Eubanks' Vegetarianism Kevin Eubanks at The Interviews: An Oral History of Television