Lossless Bootleg Bonanza: Bob Dylan – Aarhus, Denmark (07/09/14)

bob dylan - denmark - 2014_07_09

Bob Dylan
Aarhus, Denmark

Download: FLAC/MP3

Recorded with Olympus DM-901 built-in mics
unedited version
tracks split with AWS4YOU
flac conversion FLAC frontend
Taper: TomPaine56

01 Things Have Changed
02 She Belongs To Me
03 Beyond Here Lies Nothin
04 Workingmans Blues
05 Waiting For You
06 Duquesne Whistle
07 Pay In Blood
08 Tangled Up In Blue
09 Love Sick
10 High Water
11 Simple Twist Of Fate
12 Early Roman Kings
13 Forgetful Heart
14 Spirit On The Water
15 Scarlet Town
16 Soon After Midnight
17 Long And Wasted Years
18 encore
19 All Along The Watchtower
20 Blowin In The Wind

Bootleg Bonanza: Keith Jarrett – Aarhus, Denmark (09/15/69) “The Dylan Concert”

Keith Jarrett Trio
The Dylan Concert
Aarhus, Denmark
September 15, 1969
FM Broadcast Recording
MP3 192kbps

Download MP3: Amazon

01 Pretty Ballad (K Jarrett) 5:46
02 Lay Lady Lay (Bob Dylan) 4:33
03 Unknown Title 11:44
04 My Back Pages (Bob Dylan) 6:49

Keith Jarrett, piano, synth
Gus Nemeth, bass
Bob Ventrello, drums

Big O said this:
A surprising recording emerged late last week of the Keith Jarrett Trio playing Bob Dylan tunes. Apparently, back in 1968, Jarrett together with Paul Motian and Charlie Haden did a trio recording for Vortex [Vortex LP 2012] called Somewhere Before and recorded two Dylan numbers – My Back Pages and Lay Lady Lay. This long out-of-print record was issued on CD in 1990 and Amazon still lists it for sale but we haven’t tried yet.

Anyway, this live recording [the original LP was also a live recording but different time and place] is by a different trio that includes Gus Nemeth [bs] and Bob Ventrello [drms]. It took place a year later in Denmark and comes from a very good FM source. This is the fixed version with the correct speed.

What was Jarrett thinking playing Bob Dylan in Europe? Clearly the free jazz movement had failed to gather mass appeal, not that that was its intent. Even Miles Davis by ’69 was conceding that jazz was no longer “king” and concessions had to be made to rock music.

But the less than energised reading of the two Dylan tunes suggests that Jarrett was uncomfortable covering rock. It was to be a difficult time for jazz musicians. In hindsight, their golden age had passed and the ’70s offered a marriage of convenience called jazz fusion. Even worse, along came jazz lite and Kenny G.

Since that time even more concessions have been made. Classical music and jazz. A whole new constellation of jazz singers with an eye on pop singles. Jazz as conservative music. Whatever happened to the shock and awe of free jazz?

This was originally shared by ricola. In turn it was speed corrected by Perv/twat Production. Thanks to all who shared this rarity. Never officially released before.
– Professor Red