Frank Kimbrough nous a quittés RIP

Frank Kimbrough

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Frank Kimbrough (born November 2, 1956 in Roxboro, North Carolina, died December 30, 2020) was a post-bop jazz pianist born and raised in North Carolina. He did some work at Chapel Hill before moving to Washington, D. C. in 1980.

His influences include Herbie NicholsThelonious MonkBill EvansVince GuaraldiKeith JarrettCecil TaylorPaul Bley, and Andrew Hill. In 1981 he moved to New York City and released his first CD in 1988. In the 1990s he was a member of the Herbie Nichols Project becoming co-leader with Ben Allison. He had also worked with Joe Locke and was with the Palmetto label. Kimbrough played in sessions with Paul Murphy. He also played in the Maria Schneider Jazz Orchestra.


Year recorded Title Label Notes
1986? Star Crossed Lovers Mapleshade
1987? Double Visions Mapleshade duo with Steve Williams
1988 Lonely Woman Mapleshade Trio, with Ben Wolfe (bass), Jeff Williams (drums)[1]
1997? Chant Igmod Trio, with Ben Allison (bass), Jeff Ballard (drums)[2]
1997 Saturn’s Child Omnitone Duo, with Joe Locke (vibraphone)[3]
1997 Noumena Soul Note With Scott Robinson (tenor sax, baritone sax), Ben Monder (guitar), Tony Moreno (drums, percussion); in concert[3]
1998 Quickening Omnitone With Ben Allison (bass), Jeff Ballard (drums); in concert[3]
2000 The Willow Omnitone With Joe Locke (vibraphone)[3]
2002? Autumn LoNote duo with Ron Brendle
2003 Lullabluebye Palmetto With Ben Allison (bass), Matt Wilson (drums)[3]
2005 Play Palmetto With Masa Kamaguchi (bass), Paul Motian (drums)[3]
2007? Air Palmetto
2008? Verrazano Moon Omnitone duo with Joe Locke
2010? Rumors Palmetto
2012? Live at Kitano Palmetto
2013? Afar ScienSonic duo with Scott Robinson
2014? Quartet Palmetto
2015? Meantime Newvelle
2016 Solstice Pirouet
2018 Monk’s Dreams: The Complete Compositions of Thelonious Sphere Monk Sunnyside quartet with Rufus Reid, Billy Drummond, Scott Robinson

With Ted Nash



  1. ^ Henderson, Alex. “The Frank Kimbrough Trio: Lonely Woman”AllMusic. Retrieved February 4, 2019.
  2. ^ Adler, David R. “Frank Kimbrough: Chant”AllMusic. Retrieved February 4, 2019.
  3. Jump up to:a b c d e f Cook, RichardMorton, Brian (2008). The Penguin Guide to Jazz Recordings (9th ed.). Penguin. p. 824. ISBN 978-0-141-03401-0.

External links[edit]


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