Grant Gordy | Grant Gordy

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Folk: Jazzy folk Folk: Folk-Jazz Moods: Instrumental
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Grant Gordy

by Grant Gordy

The debut CD of original music by the new head-turning guitarist for the legendary David Grisman Quintet. "Some of the best young players and most engaging sounds in contemporary acoustic string music."- From the liner notes by David Grisman
Genre: Folk: Jazzy folk
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Pterodactyl
5:15 $0.99
2. Channel One
5:16 $0.99
3. Little Grapes
6:03 $0.99
4. Interlude
1:01 $0.99
5. Motif for Leif
4:55 $0.99
6. Mansa Sissoko
3:47 $0.99
7. Blues to Dawg
5:43 $0.99
8. Digging Hargreaves
3:51 $0.99
9. The Desert, The Ocean
4:07 $0.99
10. Goodbye Liza Jane
3:59 $0.99
11. Lauren's Waltz
3:31 $0.99
12. Lila
5:44 $0.99
13. Conclusion
0:51 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
"Grant's guitar stylings offer a rare blend of flat-picking virtuosity, jazz exploration and classical sensibility — all displayed here in the setting of his choosing.” -David Grisman

That “setting” is Gordy’s self-titled debut album, which includes his “Blues To Dawg”
that he invited Grisman to contribute his signature mandolin playing to. He also brought
in Jayme Stone (banjo) — with whom he’d recorded and toured Canada and the Eastern
U.S. in Stone’s AFRICA TO APPALACHIA band with Malian musician Mansa Sissoko.
Also part of his studio quartet: fiddle phenom Alex Hargreaves; virtuoso Paul Kowert on
bass, currently playing with Chris Thile’s Punch Brothers; and Dominick Leslie on
mandolin, who’d been part of Gordy’s Denver-based quartet and currently attends
Berklee School of Music.

“At heart, I’m really an improviser; that’s what very first drew me to playing music —
the idea that you can make things up as you go along — but I’m also very interested in
composition,” Gordy says. “I like the idea of a group of musicians having as much room
and freedom to explore and improvise as they want, but within a context of a compelling
arrangement that can be exciting for, and draws in, the listener. … It’s also my hope that
even though the pieces on the record reflect a wide range of interests and influences, they
still sound like a cohesive statement from one composer.”

"If you want to get a feel for where the next generation of acoustic string artists are taking their music, this is an adventure well worth your time and trouble. Every tune is a gem, and the soloists are flat out stunning." -The Bluegrass Blog



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