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Blues - Released November 27, 2020 | Provogue Records

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Jazz - Released April 3, 2020 | Provogue Records

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Blues - Released January 31, 2020 | Provogue Records

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In 2009, just over a year before his untimely death, the late, great Irish bluesman played an intimate set at London's Islington Academy which has since gone down in legend among his fans. Recorded for posterity, it appeared in January 2020. Featuring Moore at the top of his game, it includes some of his best-loved tunes including "Since I Met You Baby," "I Love You More Than You'll Ever Know," "Walking by Myself," and the classic "Parisienne Walkways." © John D. Buchanan /TiVo
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Blues - Released July 12, 2019 | Provogue Records

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Blues - Released June 28, 2019 | Provogue Records

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This might seem obvious, but jam bands tend to make pretty good live albums. So when Gov’t Mule decided they’d celebrate their 25 years of existence by releasing Bring On The Music: Live at The Capitol Theatre, a 4 disc set with over 5 hours of music, we rejoiced. The performances were recorded in 2018, and they are loyal to Haynes’ multi-genre brand of music. Drawing from the best of over 300 songs, Danny Louis (keys, backing vocals), Andy Hess (bass) and Matt Abts (drums) are top-notch improvisers. But this is never at the cost of energetic performances. That’s where many jam bands fall short: they sacrifice dynamics and coherence for 10-minute pentatonic solos. Gov’t Mule isn’t one of those bands! The rhythm section is tight – synergy is the priority behind every musical choice. On Trane/Eternity’s Breath/ St Stephen, the communication between Hess and Abts is just phenomenal. They transition with ease between prog and jazz, jazz and blues. Revolution Come, Revolution Go also shows how much the quartet can groove. Their improv is always built on the steady foundations of Haynes’ writing. From that starting point, they are given free reign to play on which ever style they please. Bring On The Music: Live at The Capitol is the crowning jewel to a long and successful career. © Alexis Renaudat/Qobuz
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Blues - Released June 28, 2019 | Provogue Records

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This might seem obvious, but jam bands tend to make pretty good live albums. So when Gov’t Mule decided they’d celebrate their 25 years of existence by releasing Bring On The Music: Live at The Capitol Theatre, a 4 disc set with over 5 hours of music, we rejoiced. The performances were recorded in 2018, and they are loyal to Haynes’ multi-genre brand of music. Drawing from the best of over 300 songs, Danny Louis (keys, backing vocals), Andy Hess (bass) and Matt Abts (drums) are top-notch improvisers. But this is never at the cost of energetic performances. That’s where many jam bands fall short: they sacrifice dynamics and coherence for 10-minute pentatonic solos. Gov’t Mule isn’t one of those bands! The rhythm section is tight – synergy is the priority behind every musical choice. On Trane/Eternity’s Breath/ St Stephen, the communication between Hess and Abts is just phenomenal. They transition with ease between prog and jazz, jazz and blues. Revolution Come, Revolution Go also shows how much the quartet can groove. Their improv is always built on the steady foundations of Haynes’ writing. From that starting point, they are given free reign to play on which ever style they please. Bring On The Music: Live at The Capitol is the crowning jewel to a long and successful career. © Alexis Renaudat/Qobuz
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Blues - Released April 26, 2019 | Provogue Records

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From his origins as Wes Montgomery’s worthy heir to the funky Give Me the Night, his cover of On Broadway, his partnering with Al Jarreau, his participation on the Gorillaz’s The Now Now and his tributes to Nat King Cole, George Benson has always shown that he handles large tasks with ease. But above all, he remains one of the best jazz guitarists of his generation, whatever the style. At 76 years old, the funky virtuoso from Pittsburgh pays homage to the Mecca of music, New Orleans, and two pioneers of rock’n’roll that were lost to the world in 2017, Chuck Berry and Fats Domino. The record features ten covers by the two geniuses that George Benson performs with a sense of refinement. His bluesy style and ferocious skill are even held back slightly. In its place the guitarist offers a tribute of class, temperance and subtlety. ©Max Dembo/Qobuz