Sun Ra - Heliocentric Worlds Volumes 1, 2 & 3 full albums 1965

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Опубликовано: 2018-01-02
Продолжительность: 1:49:13
Heliocentric 0:00 Outer Nothingness 4:00
Other Worlds 11:56
The Cosmos 16:30
Of Heavenly Things 23:59
Nebulae 29:28
Dancing In The Sun 33:04
The Sun Myth 35:01
A House Of Beauty 53:19
Cosmic Chaos 58:11
Intercosmosis 1:13:25
Mythology Metamorphosis 1:30:28
Heliocentric Worlds 1:34:44
World Worlds 1:39:01
Interplanetary Travelers 1:44:08

Baritone Saxophone – Pat Patrick
Bass – Ronnie Boykins
Bass Clarinet – Robert Cummings
Bass Trombone – Bernard Pettaway
Bells – Marshall Allen
Cymbal [Spiral Cymbal] – Marshall Allen
Flute, Alto Saxophone – Danny Davis
Marimba [Bass], Celesta [Electronic Celeste] – Sun Ra
Percussion – Jimhmi Johnson, John Gilmore, Pat Patrick, Pat Patrick, Robert Cummings, Roger Blank
Piano, Bongos [Tuned], Synthesizer [Clavioline] – Sun Ra
Piccolo Flute, Alto Saxophone, Bells – Marshall Allen
Tenor Saxophone – John Gilmore
Timpani – Jimhmi Johnson, John Gilmore, Sun Ra
Trombone – Teddy Nance
Trumpet – Chris Capors, Walter Miller
Wood Block – Robert Cummings

Volume One: RLA Sound Studios, NYC, April 20, 1965
Volume Two & Three: RLA Sound Studios, NYC, November 16, 1965.

Marshall Allen described the recording of the album in John F Szwed's biography of Ra, Space Is The Place;

"Sun Ra would go to the studio and he would play something, the bass would come in, and if he didn't like it he'd stop it; and he'd give the drummer a particular rhythm, tell the bass he wanted not a 'boom boom boom,' but something else, and then he'd begin to try out the horns, we're all standing there wondering what's next...
"I just picked up the piccolo and worked with what was going on, what mood they set, or what feeling they had. A lot of things we'd be rehearsing and we did the wrong things and Sun Ra stopped the arrangement and changed it. Or he would change the person who was playing the particular solo, so that changes the arrangement. So the one that was soloing would get another part given to him personally. 'Cos he knew people. He could understand what you could do better so he would fit that with what he would tell you." Marshall Allen