Binker Golding – Abstractions of Reality Past and Incredible Feathers (2020) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz]

Binker Golding - Abstractions of Reality Past and Incredible Feathers (2020) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Binker Golding
Album: Abstractions of Reality Past and Incredible Feathers
Genre: Jazz
Release Date: 2020
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 46:54
Total Tracks: 7
Total Size: 1002 MB


1. Binker Golding – I Forgot Santa Monica (05:28)
2. Binker Golding – Exquisite She-Green (06:57)
3. Binker Golding – Skinned Alive, Tasting Blood (06:48)
4. Binker Golding – … And I Like Your Feathers (05:37)
5. Binker Golding – You, That Place, That Time (07:44)
6. Binker Golding – Strange Beautiful Remembered (07:54)
7. Binker Golding – Fluorescent Edges With Black (06:23)


Binker Golding truly is the saxophonist of the moment. A highly skilled musician, accomplished composer, and occasional conductor, Golding has performed with everyone from Moses Boyd and Yussef Dayes to Evan Parker and Denys Baptise. ‘Abstractions of Reality Past and Incredible Feathers’ is his first quartet album, and typically, it goes against the grain.The album constitutes a departure from Binker’s more rhythm and riff-heavy collaboration with Moses Boyd as well as his avant-garde project with Elliott Galvin. With all compositions and arrangements by the band leader, there is a greater emphasis on harmonic and melodic development, harking back to the more through-composed jazz fusion of the 80s and 90s. All tracks were recorded at the legendary Abbey Road Studios and mixed by James Farber, whose prolific discography includes albums by Brad Meldhau, Michael Brecker, and Joe Lovano. Expect a contemporary twist in the form of London jazz scene heavyweights; Joe Armon-Jones on piano, Daniel Casimir on double bass, and Sam Jones on drums.

Binker explains the inspiration behind the material: “The album is about experiences I had throughout my teenage years & twenties. It’s about remembering, forgetting, thinking you’ve forgotten & remembering again. It’s about people & friends that you’ll never see again & times that you can’t go back to, so you have to settle for the memory of them instead, whilst holding on to some hope for the future”.

“Is Binker Golding the new Sonny Rollins? The new Coltrane? Or both?” (MOJO)

“Like those saxophone colossi whose respective roots lay in calypso and roadhouse R&B, Binker opts to shake hips first, stroke beards second.” (Q)

“Exceptional” (Gilles Peterson)

“… A furiously inventive conversation between Sonny Rollins and broken beat.” (Clash Magazine)

“Binker’s keening melodic lines are as intricate and impressionistic as the title.” (The Guardian)

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