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Three north mountains


John Pål Inderberg was a 16-year-old Steinkjer boy when he came to Trondheim in 1971, where he became a central force in the city's jazz life, as a musician, educator and inspirer. Twenty-five years ago, he formed the New Cool Quartet, started collaborations with cool jazz giants such as Lee Konitz and Warne Marsh, and cultivated the jazz form that got its Trøndel name "cool music". But he didn't debut in his own name until 25, when he recorded the CD Baritone Landscape. It took four years for the next one, which was recorded in August last year and bears the name Cool dream (Taurus TRCD 847).

The thing about "dream" has a little special significance for this recording. Inderberg has been fascinated piece Draumkvædet, the medieval bag about Olav Åsteson and his dramatic dreams through 13 nights of deep sleep. The direct relevance to piece Draumkvædet available in four short solo improvisations for soprano sax, nicely distributed from first to last track.

Inderberg has a full-bodied tone in the instrument, warm in the lower register, clear and garbareksk folk-like in the higher, all the time. . .

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