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The Dave Brubeck Quartet

In the 1950s and '60s, few American jazz artists were as influential, and fewer still were as popular, as Dave Brubeck. At a time when the cooler sounds of West Coast jazz began to dominate the public face of the music, Brubeck proved there was an audience for the style far beyond the confines of the in-crowd, and with his emphasis on unusual time signatures and adventurous tonalities, Brubeck showed that ambitious and challenging music could still be accessible. And as rock & roll began to dominate the landscape of popular music at the dawn of the '60s, Brubeck enjoyed some of his greatest commercial and critical success, expanding the audience for jazz and making it hip with young adults and college students.

David Warren Brubeck was born in Concord, California on December 6, 1920. Brubeck grew up surrounded by music -- his mother was a classically trained pianist and his two older brothers would become professional musicians -- and he began receiving piano lessons when he was four years old. Brubeck showed an initial reluctance to learn to read music, but his natural facility for the keyboard and his ability to pick up melodies by ear allowed him to keep this a secret for several years. His father worked as a cattle rancher, and in 1932, his family moved from Concord to a 45,000-acre spread near the foothills of the Sierras. As a teenager, Brubeck was passionate about music and performed with a local dance band in his spare time, but he planned to follow a more practical career path and study veterinary medicine. However, after enrolling in the College of the Pacific in Stockton, California, Brubeck played piano in local night spots to help pay his way, and his enthusiasm for performing was such that one of his professors suggested he would be better off studying music. Brubeck followed this advice and graduated in 1942, though several of his instructors were shocked to learn that he still couldn't read music.

Brubeck left college as World War II was in full swing, and he was soon drafted into the Army; he served under Gen. George S. Patton, and would have fought in the Battle of the Bulge had he not been asked to play piano in a Red Cross show for the troops. Brubeck was requested to put together a jazz band with his fellow soldiers, and he formed a combo called "the Wolfpack," a multi-racial ensemble at a time when the military was still largely segregated. Brubeck was honorably discharged in 1946, and enrolled at Mills College in Oakland, California, where he studied under the French composer Darius Milhaud. Unlike many composers in art music, Milhaud had a keen appreciation for jazz, and Brubeck began incorporating many of Milhaud's ideas about unusual time signatures and polytonality into his jazz pieces. In 1947, Brubeck formed a band with several other Mills College students, the Dave Brubeck Octet. However, the Octet's music was a bit too adventurous for the average jazz fan at the time, and Brubeck moved on to a more streamlined trio with Cal Tjader on vibes and percussion and Ron Crotty on bass. Brubeck made his first commercial recordings with this trio for California's Fantasy Records, and while he developed a following in the San Francisco Bay Area, a back injury Brubeck received during a swimming accident prevented him from performing for several months and led him to restructure his group.

In 1951, the Dave Brubeck Quartet made their debut, with the pianist joined by Paul Desmond on alto sax; Desmond's easygoing but adventurous approach was an ideal match for Brubeck. While the Quartet's rhythm section would shift repeatedly over the next several years, in 1956 Joe Morello became their permanent drummer, and in 1958, Eugene Wright took over as bassist. By this time, Brubeck's fame had spread far beyond Northern California; Brubeck's recordings for Fantasy had racked up strong reviews and impressive sales, and along with regular performances at jazz clubs, the Quartet began playing frequent concerts at college campuses across the country, exposing their music to a new and enthusiastic audience that embraced their innovative approach. Brubeck and the Quartet had become popular enough to be the subject of a November 8, 1954 cover story in Time Magazine, only the second time that accolade had been bestowed on a jazz musician (Louis Armstrong made the cover in 1949). In 1955, Brubeck signed with Columbia Records, then America's most prestigious record company, and his first album for the label, Brubeck Time, appeared several months later.

A steady stream of live and studio recordings followed as the Dave Brubeck Quartet became the most successful jazz act in the United States, and in 1959, they released one of their most ambitious albums yet, Time Out, a collection of numbers written in unconventional time signatures, such as 5/4 and 9/8. While Columbia were initially reluctant to release an album they felt was too arty for the mainstream, their fears proved groundless -- Time Out became the first jazz album to sell a million copies, and in 1961, it bounded back into the charts when "Take Five" unexpectedly took off as a single, rising to 25 on the pop charts and five on the adult contemporary survey.

As Brubeck enjoyed increasing commercial success, he began exploring new musical avenues; in 1959, the Brubeck Quartet performed with the New York Philharmonic, performing "Dialogues for Jazz Combo and Orchestra," a piece written by Howard Brubeck, Dave's brother. Dave's own composition "Elementals," written for orchestra and jazz ensemble, debuted in 1962; "Elementals" was later adapted into a dance piece by choreographer Lar Lubovitch. And Brubeck and his wife, Iola, wrote a song cycle called "The Real Ambassadors" that celebrated the history of jazz while decrying racism; it was performed at the 1962 Monterey Jazz Festival, with contributions from Louis Armstrong, Carmen McRae, and Lambert, Hendricks & Ross. The Brubeck Quartet also became international stars, with the State Department arranging for them to perform in locales rarely visited by jazz artists, including Poland, Turkey, India, Afghanistan, Iraq, and Sri Lanka.

In 1967, Brubeck dissolved the Dave Brubeck Quartet and began devoting more time to composing longer works that often focused on his spiritual beliefs, including an oratorio for jazz ensemble and orchestra, "The Light in the Wilderness," which debuted in 1968; "The Gates of Justice," first performed in 1969, which melded passages from the Bible with the writings of Martin Luther King, and "Upon This Rock," which was written for Pope John Paul II's visit to San Francisco in 1987. Brubeck continued to perform in a more traditional jazz format as well, forming a new combo in 1968 featuring Jack Six on bass, Alan Dawson on drums, and Gerry Mulligan on baritone sax. In the '70s, Brubeck also toured with a group featuring his sons Darius (keyboards), Chris (bass and trombone), and Dan (drums); dubbed Two Generations of Brubeck, the ensemble performed a bracing fusion of jazz, rock, and blues. In 1976, Brubeck reassembled the classic lineup of the Dave Brubeck Quartet for a 25th anniversary tour; the reunion was cut short by the death of Paul Desmond in 1977.

From the mid-'80s onward, Brubeck maintained a schedule that would befit a rising star eager to make a name for himself rather than a respected elder statesman. He continued to compose orchestral works as well as fresh jazz pieces, and recorded and performed on a regular basis with a variety of accompanists. Perhaps the most honored jazz artist of his generation, Brubeck received awards from two sitting United States Presidents -- Bill Clinton presented him with the National Medal of the Arts in 1994, and Barack Obama presented him with the Kennedy Center Honors in 2009. Brubeck also received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, a lifetime achievement Grammy from the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, the Smithsonian Medal, and honorary degrees from universities in five different countries, among many other awards for his life in music. When he died of heart failure late in 2012, just one day before his 92nd birthday, his life and his work were celebrated around the world. ~ Mark Deming, Rovi
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: All That Jazz, Vol. 53: "Jazz Impressions from America to Eurasia" – The Dave Brubeck Quartet (Remastered 2015)

1. Swanee River

2. The Lonesome Road

3. Georgia on my Mind

4. Camptown Races (Take 1)

5. Camptown Races (Take 2)

6. Short'nin Bread

7. Basin Street Blues

8. Ol' Man River

9. Gone with the Wind

10. Nomad

11. Brandenburg Gate

12. The Golden Horn

14. Marble Arch

15. Calcutta Blues


Track List: Offshot

1. The Riddle

2. Swingin' 'Round

3. Take Five

4. The Twig

6. Quiet Mood

7. Pick Up Sticks

8. Offshoot

9. Maori Blues

10. Kathy's Waltz

11. It's A Raggy Waltz

12. Hey, Ho, Nobody At Home


Track List: Angel Eyes (Remastered)

1. Let's Get Away From It All

2. Violets For Your Furs

3. Angel Eyes

4. Will You Still Be Mine?

5. Everything Happens To Me

6. Little Man With A Candy Cigar

7. The Night We Called It A Day


Track List: Bossa Nova U.S.A (Remastered)

1. Bossa Nova U.S.A.

2. Vento Fresco

3. The Trolley Song

4. Theme For June

5. Coraçâo Sensível

6. Irmao Amigo

7. There'll Be No Tomorrow

8. Cantiga Nova Swing

9. Lamento

10. This Can't Be Love


Track List: Southern Scene

1. Oh, Susanna

2. When It's Sleepy Time Down South

3. Little Rock Getaway

4. Jeannie With The Light Brown Hair

5. Deep In The Heart Of Texas

6. At The Darktown Strutters' Hall

7. Nobody Knows The Trouble I've Seen

8. Happy Times

9. Darling Nellie Gray

10. Southern Scene


Track List: Brubeck At The Movies

1. Alice In Wonderland (From Alice In Wonderland)

2. Give A Little Whistle (From Pinocchio)

3. Heigh-Ho (From Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs)

4. When You Wish Upon A Star (From Pinocchio)

5. Some Day My Prince Will Come (From Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs)

6. One Song (From Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs)

7. Swanee River

8. The Lonesome Road

9. Georgia On My Mind

10. Camptown Races (Take 1)

11. Camptown Races (Take 2)

12. Short'nin' Bread

13. Basin Street Blues

14. Ol' Man River

15. Gone With The Wind


Track List: Dave Digs Disney (Legacy Edition)

Disc 1

1. Alice In Wonderland (Mono Version)

2. Give A Little Whistle (Mono Version)

3. Heigh-Ho (The Dwarfs' Marching Song) (Mono Version)

4. When You Wish Upon A Star (Mono Version)

5. Some Day My Prince Will Come (Mono Version)

6. One Song (Mono Version)

7. Very Good Advice (Mono Version)

8. So This Is Love (Mono Version)

Disc 2

1. Alice In Wonderland (Stereo Version)

2. Give A Little Whistle (Stereo Version)

3. Heigh-Ho (The Dwarfs' Marching Song) (Stereo Version)

4. When You Wish Upon A Star (Stereo Version)

5. Someday My Prince Will Come (Stereo Version)

6. One Song (Stereo Version)

7. Very Good Advice (Stereo Version)

8. So This Is Love (Previously Unreleased Alternate Take)

9. Heigh-Ho (The Dwarfs' Marching Song) (Alternate Take)

10. When You Wish Upon A Star (Alternate Take)

11. Someday My Prince Will Come (Alternate Take)

12. So This Is Love (Alternate Take)

13. One Song (Mono Version)


Track List: Take Five

1. Take Five

2. Blue Rondo A La Turk

3. Strange Meadow Lark

4. Three To Get Ready

5. Georgia On My Mind

6. Camptown Races

7. Short'nin' Bread

8. Old Man River

9. Basin Street Blues

10. Pennies From Heaven


Track List: Jazz At Oberlin (Remastered)

1. These Foolish Things

2. Perdido

3. Stardust

4. The Way You Look Tonight

5. How High The Moon


Track List: Jazz At The Black Hawk

1. Jeepers Creepers

3. Trolley Song (Rehearsal)

4. Trolley Song

6. Blue Moon

7. My Heart Stood Still

8. Let's Fall In Love


Track List: In Your Own Sweet Way

1. Gone With The Wind

2. For All We Know

3. Sounds Of The Loop

4. Someday My Prince Will Come

5. In Your Own Sweet Way

6. Tangerine

7. Watusi Drums

8. Thank You

9. Nomad

10. Take The "A" Train

11. I'm In A Dancing Mood

12. St. Louis Blues


Track List: Jazz At The College Of The Pacific, Vol. 2

1. Crazy Rhythm (Live)

2. Let's Fall In Love (Live)

3. Stardust

4. How High The Moon (Live)

5. The Way You Look Tonight (Live)

6. Love Walked In

7. Give A Little Whistle (Live)

8. I Found A New Baby (Live)


Track List: The Crossing

1. The Crossing

2. Day After Day (Live)

3. Mariel

4. All My Love

5. Por Que No? (Why Not?)

6. Chasin' Yourself

7. Bessie

8. Randy Jones

9. Hold Fast To Dreams


Track List: Live At Montreux 1982


Track List: So What's New?

1. It's Deja Vu All Over Again

2. Fourth Of July

3. The Things You Never Remember

4. Marian McPartland

5. Brotherly Love

6. I'm Still In Love With A Girl Named Oli

7. Her Name Is Nancy

8. Chorale

9. Sahra

10. Waltzing

11. Five For Ten Small Fingers


Track List: Late Night Brubeck: Live From The Blue Note

1. These Foolish Things

2. Here's That Rainy Day

3. Theme For June

4. Medley: Swing Bells / The Duke / Things Ain't What They Used To Be / C Jam Blues / Don't Get Around Much Anymore

5. Who Will Take Care Of Me?

6. Koto Song

7. So Wistfully Sad

8. Mean To Me


Track List: The Great Concerts...Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Carnegie Hall

1. Pennies From Heaven (Live)

2. For All We Know (Live)

3. Blue Rondo A La Turk (Live)

4. Take Five (Live)

5. Take The A-Train (Live)

6. The Real Ambassador (Live)

7. Wonderful Copenhagen (Live)

8. Like Someone In Love (Live)

9. Tangerine (Live)


Track List: Reflections

1. Reflections Of You (Instrumental)

2. A Misty Morning (Instrumental)

3. I'd Walk A Country Mile (Instrumental)

4. My One Bad Habit (Instrumental)

5. Blues For Newport

6. We Will All Remember Paul (Instrumental)

7. Michael, My Second Son (Instrumental)

8. Blue Lake Tahoe (Instrumental)


Track List: 25th Anniversary Reunion

1. St. Louis Blues

2. Three To Get Ready And Four To Go

3. African Times Suite: African Times: African Breeze: African Dance

4. Salute To Stephan Foster

5. Take Five

6. Don't Worry 'Bout Me


Track List: Brubeck At College

1. These Foolish Things

2. Perdido

3. Stardust

4. The Way You Look Tonight

5. How High The Moon

6. All The Things You Are

7. Laura

8. Lullaby In Rhythm

9. I'll Never Smile Again

10. I Remember You

11. For All We Know


Track List: Time Changes

1. Iberia

2. Unisphere

3. Shim Wha

4. World's Fair

5. Cable Car

6. Theme From Elementals

7. Elementals


Track List: Jazz Impressions Of Japan

1. Tokyo Traffic

2. Rising Sun

3. Toki's Theme

4. Fujiyama

5. Zen Is When

6. The City Is Crying

7. Osaka Blues

8. Koto Song


Track List: At Carnegie Hall (Live)

Disc 1

1. St. Louis Blues (Live New York 2/22/1963)

2. Bossa Nova U.S.A. (Live New York 2/22/1963)

3. For All We Know (Live New York 2/22/1963)

4. Pennies From Heaven (Live New York 2/22/1963)

5. Southern Scene (Live New York 2/22/1963)

6. Three To Get Ready (Live New York 2/22/1963)

Disc 2

1. Eleven Four (Live New York 2/22/1963)

2. It'S A Raggy Waltz (Live New York 2/22/1963)

3. King For A Day (Live New York 2/22/1963)

4. Castilian Drums (Live New York 2/22/1963)

5. Blue Rondo A La Turk (Live New York 2/22/1963)

6. Take Five (Live New York 2/22/1963)


Track List: Countdown: Time In Outer Space

1. Countdown

2. Eleven Four

3. Why Phillis Waltz

4. Someday My Prince Will Come

5. Castilian Blues

6. Castilian Drums

7. Fast Life

8. Waltz Limp

9. Three's A Crowd

10. Danse Duet

11. Back To Earth

12. Fatha


Track List: Music From Leonard Bernstein's 'West Side Story' And 'Wonderful Town'

1. Maria

2. I Feel Pretty

3. Somewhere

4. A Quiet Girl

5. Tonight

6. What Is This Thing Called Love

8. Night And Day


Track List: Near-Myth

1. The Unihorn

2. Bach An' All

3. Siren Song

4. Pan's Pipes

5. By Jupiter

6. Baggin' The Dragon

7. Apollo's Axe

8. The Sailor And The Mermaid

9. Nep-Tune

10. Pan Dance


Track List: Brubeck & Rushing

1. There'll Be Some Changes Made

2. My Melancholy Baby

3. Blues In The Dark

4. I Never Knew (I Could Love Anyone Like I'm Loving You)

5. Ain't Misbehavin'

6. Evenin'

7. All By Myself

8. River, Stay 'Way From My Door

9. You Can Depend On Me

10. Am I Blue?

11. Shine On Harvest Moon


Track List: Gone With The Wind (Live)

1. Swanee River (Live)

2. The Lonesome Road (Live)

3. Georgia On My Mind (Live)

4. Camptown Races (Live)

5. Camptown Races (Live)

6. Short'nin' Bread (Live)

7. Basin Street Blues (Live)

8. Ol' Man River (Live)

9. Gone With The Wind (Live)


Track List: Jazz Impressions Of Eurasia

1. Nomad (Remastered)

2. Brandenburg Gate (Remastered)

3. The Golden Horn (Remastered)

4. Thank You (Remastered)

5. Marble Arch (Remastered)

6. Calcutta Blues (Remastered)


Track List: Dave Digs Disney

1. Alice In Wonderland (Mono Version)

2. Give A Little Whistle (Mono Version)

3. Heigh-Ho (The Dwarfs' Marching Song) (Mono Version)

4. When You Wish Upon A Star (Mono Version)

5. Some Day My Prince Will Come (Mono Version)

6. One Song (Mono Version)

7. Very Good Advice (Mono Version)

8. So This Is Love (Mono Version)


Track List: Jazz Impressions Of The U.S.A. (Remastered)

1. Ode To A Cowboy

2. Summer Song

3. Yonder For Two

4. History Of A Boy Scout

5. Plain Song

6. Curtain Time

7. Sounds Of The Loop

8. Home At Last


Track List: Jazz: Red, Hot And Cool

1. Lover

2. Little Girl Blue

3. Fare Thee Well, Annabelle

4. Sometimes I'm Happy

5. The Duke (Live)

6. Indiana

7. Love Walked In

8. Taking A Chance On Love

9. Closing Time Blues


Track List: Jazz At Oberlin

1. The Way You Look Tonight (Live)

2. How High The Moon (Live)

3. These Foolish Things (Live)

4. Perdido (Live)

5. Stardust (Live)


Track List: Time Out (50th Anniversary Legacy Edition)

Disc 1

1. Blue Rondo A La Turk

2. Strange Meadow Lark

3. Take Five

4. Three To Get Ready

5. Kathy's Waltz

6. Everybody's Jumpin'

7. Pick Up Sticks

Disc 2

1. St. Louis Blues (Live)

4. Koto Song (Live)

7. Blue Rondo A La Turk (Live)

8. Take Five (Live)


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Take 5,we should do it often,and breathe,wow thanks Dave
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Take what? Ever time I hear this - I just dig it. Take Five - Dave Brubeck - good time.Thanks.
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Nothing better, I am confused, the lyrics is there a track of anyone singing them?
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Three to get ready! So playful and wonderful.
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Being cagin I love all jazz but you Dave the best
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When I listen to good jazz, while relaxing after a hard day's work, I feel I need no other music, no other diversion, in that fine moment.
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californiast r e e t 1 0 1
What a treasure. And a true humanitarian . We are richer by being touched by him.
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I cried when he died. Fortunately for us there are digital recordings of most of his work. And, he left behind sons that are carrying on. Check them out if they are performing near you
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The first time I heard time out I thought it was a great song I was about 6 years old living in Chicago. They would play a bit of it at the beginning of the movies on WGN channel 9 at 10:30 on Sunday night
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I can dig it, parkside
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Hey man, dig this!!!! My sister and her hubby now own the house Dave Brubeck lived in when he was a student at UOP!! Stockton, CA.
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In 2001 I was helping direct cars at a jazz concert in Napa Ca., when this older guy and his wife pull up in an old Caddie. So I direct him to general parking and he asks me if I could get them closer.I explain about the parking rules and he says But you see I'm Dave Brubeck I total fell apart ,stammering and trying to tell him he was one of my heroes, running in front of his car to personally bring him to the performers parking area. Then standing there with a big dumb smile on my face.
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This is epic Brubeck!
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I'm not a jazz fan but I like Brubeck's style. I saw him in 2002, he needed a little help getting on stage and to his piano but once there, he showed that he still had the licks. A great show
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My then girlfriend and now wife, attended this final concert at the Hilton Hotel ballroom in Pittsburgh, when we were 18. We still have the tickets and each other.
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I have heard today's Jazz too often to know that creativity is hard to find.
I hear choruses endlessly repeated till I have to turn it off. Dave Brubeck was a brilliant writer and performer of Jazz.

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diehardeagle s f a n 9 1
Classic!!!!! ! !
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Take Five........ . . I s his best....True Beatnik music... Remember those coffee shops? Bring them back........ P l e a s e !
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since the bay area in californiia Loved his music
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Dave Brubeck changed my whole outlook on jazz music and has gotten me to love it more than ever!!
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Don't like the jazz (if that's what it's called now!) that is being played today. Brubeck IS a genius...... . . . .
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Jazz has become a contest to see who can blow the most notes in the shortest amount of time!
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It's too bad jazz has taken a permanent backseat to the rest of the garbage that constitutes modern music.
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fletch808mau i
what could I add to perfection.. . a n d it is!
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Brubeck is a genious! Got started with mod jazz with Steely Dan in the early 70S. After I heard Take Five, I new I had a new appreciation for jazz and the Brubeck style. It's all occasion music!
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Been listening to Brubeck since the early '60s. Never gets old.
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Please someone else comment! I can't be the only one listening to this genius
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What can I say? Amazing band. So very tight and yet free form as well. Obviously they trusted each other musically... . a n d trusted their leader Dave!!!

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