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Bill Evans - We Will Meet Again album flac

Performer: Bill Evans
Genre: Jazz
Title: We Will Meet Again
Released: 1980
Style: Post Bop, Modal
FLAC version ZIP size: 1963 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1856 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1476 mb
Rating: 4.7
Votes: 812

We Will Meet Again is an album by jazz pianist Bill Evans made for Warner Bros. It is notable in that it is Evans's last studio recording. After the suicide of Bill Evans' older brother, Harry, earlier in 1979, Bill made this album with his brother in mind, "We Will Meet Again" is addressed to Harry.

We will meet again: the bill evans anthology. 3 more albums featuring this track. View full artist profile. Play all. Bill Evans Trio. Bill Evans & Jim Hall.

I Will Say Goodbye is an album by American jazz pianist Bill Evans, recorded in 1977 but not released until 1980. At the Grammy Awards of 1981, I Will Say Goodbye won the Grammy Award for Best Jazz Instrumental Solo and We Will Meet Again won the Best Instrumental Jazz Performance, Group awards. I Will Say Goodbye" (Legrand) – 3:30. Dolphin Dance" (Herbie Hancock) – 6:04.

Written-By – Bill Evans (tracks: A1 to A3, B1 to B4). Notes. Recorded at Columbia Studios, 30th Street, New York City on August 6-9, 1979 Mastered onthe CBS DIS Computer System, Columbia Studios, New York City.

Features Song Lyrics for Bill Evans's We Will Meet Again album. For All We Know (We May Meet Again) Lyrics. Bill Evans Lyrics provided by SongLyrics.

Exclusive discount for Prime members. Sample this album Artist (Sample). Also A Grammy Award Winner for Best Jazz Instrumental Performance- Group or Individual of 1979, We Will Meet Again is even described as a straight ahead album that features a stellar quintet setting which includes star trumpeter Tom Harrell and feature there slick interpretation on the classic standard For All We Know, while the seven original compositions composed by Evans swoons in with.

After leaving a long relationship with Fantasy, Bill Evans signed with Warner Bros. in 1977, a label with which he remained until his death. The two-dozen tracks culled from his five releases for the label make up a reasonable sampling for someone who doesn't want to invest in all of them. Highlights from You Must Believe in Spring (an album that remained unreleased for nearly four years, finally appearing after Evans' death) include Jimmy Rowles' haunting ballad "The Peacocks" and Gary McFarland's melancholy "Gary's Theme" (probably played with even more emotion due to Evans' mourning the death of its composer after he was poisoned in a bar).

Bill Evans, Tom Harrell and Larry Schnieder rip up the fabric in this scenic jazz piece. The evocative tunes reflect visions of New York, overcast afternoons, yellow taxis and smoky underground clubs.