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John Coltrane

Despite a relatively brief career (he first came to notice as a sideman at age 29 in 1955, formally launched a solo career at 33 in 1960, and was dead at 40 in 1967), saxophonist John Coltrane was among the most important, and most controversial, figures in jazz. It seems amazing that his period of greatest activity was so short, not only because he recorded prolifically, but also because, taking advantage of his fame, the record companies that recorded him as a sideman in the 1950s frequently reissued those recordings under his name and there has been a wealth of posthumously released material as well. Since Coltrane was a protean player who changed his style radically over the course of his career, this has made for much confusion in his discography and in appreciations of his playing. There remains a critical divide between the adherents of his earlier, more conventional (if still highly imaginative) work and his later, more experimental work. No one, however, questions Coltrane's almost religious commitment to jazz or doubts his significance in the history of the music.

Coltrane was the son of John R. Coltrane, a tailor and amateur musician, and Alice (Blair) Coltrane. Two months after his birth, his maternal grandfather, the Reverend William Blair, was promoted to presiding elder in the A.M.E. Zion Church and moved his family, including his infant grandson, to High Point, NC, where Coltrane grew up. Shortly after he graduated from grammar school in 1939, his father, his grandparents, and his uncle died, leaving him to be raised in a family consisting of his mother, his aunt, and his cousin. His mother worked as a domestic to support the family. The same year, he joined a community band in which he played clarinet and E flat alto horn; he took up the alto saxophone in his high school band. During World War II, his mother, aunt, and cousin moved north to New Jersey to seek work, leaving him with family friends; in 1943, when he graduated from high school, he too headed north, settling in Philadelphia. Eventually, the family was reunited there.

While taking jobs outside music, Coltrane briefly attended the Ornstein School of Music and studied at Granoff Studios. He also began playing in local clubs. In 1945, he was drafted into the navy and stationed in Hawaii. He never saw combat, but he continued to play music and, in fact, made his first recording with a quartet of other sailors on July 13, 1946. A performance of Tadd Dameron's "Hot House," it was released in 1993 on the Rhino Records anthology The Last Giant. Coltrane was discharged in the summer of 1946 and returned to Philadelphia. That fall, he began playing in the Joe Webb Band. In early 1947, he switched to the King Kolax Band. During the year, he switched from alto to tenor saxophone. One account claims that this was as the result of encountering alto saxophonist Charlie Parker and feeling the better-known musician had exhausted the possibilities on the instrument; another says that the switch occurred simply because Coltrane next joined a band led by Eddie "Cleanhead" Vinson, who was an alto player, forcing Coltrane to play tenor. He moved on to Jimmy Heath's band in mid-1948, staying with the band, which evolved into the Howard McGhee All Stars until early 1949, when he returned to Philadelphia. That fall, he joined a big band led by Dizzy Gillespie, remaining until the spring of 1951, by which time the band had been trimmed to a septet. On March 1, 1951, he took his first solo on record during a performance of "We Love to Boogie" with Gillespie.

At some point during this period, Coltrane became a heroin addict, which made him more difficult to employ. He played with various bands, mostly around Philadelphia, during the early '50s, his next important job coming in the spring of 1954, when Johnny Hodges, temporarily out of the Duke Ellington band, hired him. But he was fired because of his addiction in September 1954. He returned to Philadelphia, where he was playing, when he was hired by Miles Davis a year later. His association with Davis was the big break that finally established him as an important jazz musician. Davis, a former drug addict himself, had kicked his habit and gained recognition at the Newport Jazz Festival in July 1955, resulting in a contract with Columbia Records and the opportunity to organize a permanent band, which, in addition to him and Coltrane, consisted of pianist Red Garland, bassist Paul Chambers, and drummer "Philly" Joe Jones. This unit immediately began to record extensively, not only because of the Columbia contract, but also because Davis had signed with the major label before fulfilling a deal with jazz independent Prestige Records that still had five albums to run. The trumpeter's Columbia debut, 'Round About Midnight, which he immediately commenced recording, did not appear until March 1957. The first fruits of his association with Coltrane came in April 1956 with the release of The New Miles Davis Quintet (aka Miles), recorded for Prestige on November 16, 1955. During 1956, in addition to his recordings for Columbia, Davis held two marathon sessions for Prestige to fulfill his obligation to the label, which released the material over a period of time under the titles Cookin' (1957), Relaxin' (1957), Workin' (1958), and Steamin' (1961).

Coltrane's association with Davis inaugurated a period when he began to frequently record as a sideman. Davis may have been trying to end his association Prestige, but Coltrane began appearing on many of the label's sessions. After he became better known in the 1960s, Prestige and other labels began to repackage this work under his name, as if he had been the leader, a process that has continued to the present day. (Prestige was acquired by Fantasy Records in 1972, and many of the recordings in which Coltrane participated have been reissued on Fantasy's Original Jazz Classics [OJC] imprint.)

Coltrane tried and failed to kick heroin in the summer of 1956, and in October, Davis fired him, though the trumpeter had relented and taken him back by the end of November. Early in 1957, Coltrane formally signed with Prestige as a solo artist, though he remained in the Davis band and also continued to record as a sideman for other labels. In April, Davis fired him again. This may have given him the impetus finally to kick his drug habit, and freed of the necessity of playing gigs with Davis, he began to record even more frequently. On May 31, 1957, he finally made his recording debut as a leader, putting together a pickup band consisting of trumpeter Johnny Splawn, baritone saxophonist Sahib Shihab, pianists Mal Waldron and Red Garland (on different tracks), bassist Paul Chambers, and drummer Al "Tootie" Heath. They cut an album Prestige titled simply Coltrane upon release in September 1957. (It has since been reissued under the title First Trane.)

In June 1957, Coltrane joined the Thelonious Monk Quartet, consisting of Monk on piano, Wilbur Ware on bass, and Shadow Wilson on drums. During this period, he developed a technique of playing several notes at once, and his solos began to go on longer. In August, he recorded material belatedly released on the Prestige albums Lush Life (1960) and The Last Trane (1965), as well as the material for John Coltrane With the Red Garland Trio, released later in the year. (It was later reissued under the title Traneing In.) But Coltrane's second album to be recorded and released contemporaneously under his name alone was cut in September for Blue Note Records. This was Blue Train, featuring trumpeter Lee Morgan, trombonist Curtis Fuller, pianist Kenny Drew, and the Miles Davis rhythm section of Chambers and "Philly" Joe Jones; it was released in December 1957. That month, Coltrane rejoined Davis, playing in what was now a sextet that also featured Cannonball Adderley. In January 1958, he led a recording session for Prestige that produced tracks later released on Lush Life, The Last Trane, and The Believer (1964). In February and March, he recorded Davis' album Milestones..., released later in 1958. In between the sessions, he cut his third album to be released under his name alone, Soultrane, issued in September by Prestige. Also in March 1958, he cut tracks as a leader that would be released later on the Prestige collection Settin' the Pace (1961). In May, he again recorded for Prestige as a leader, though the results would not be heard until the release of Black Pearls in 1964.

Coltrane appeared as part of the Miles Davis group at the Newport Jazz Festival in July 1958. The band's set was recorded and released in 1964 on an LP also featuring a performance by Thelonious Monk as Miles & Monk at Newport. In 1988, Columbia reissued the material on an album called Miles & Coltrane. The performance inspired a review in Down Beat, the leading jazz magazine, that was an early indication of the differing opinions on Coltrane that would be expressed throughout the rest of his career and long after his death. The review referred to his "angry tenor," which, it said, hampered the solidarity of the Davis band. The review led directly to an article published in the magazine on October 16, 1958, in which critic Ira Gitler defended the saxophonist and coined the much-repeated phrase "sheets of sound" to describe his playing.

Coltrane's next Prestige session as a leader occurred later in July 1958 and resulted in tracks later released on the albums Standard Coltrane (1962), Stardust (1963), and Bahia (1965). All of these tracks were later compiled on a reissue called The Stardust Session. He did a final session for Prestige in December 1958, recording tracks later released on The Believer, Stardust, and Bahia. This completed his commitment to the label, and he signed to Atlantic Records, doing his first recording for his new employers on January 15, 1959, with a session on which he was co-billed with vibes player Milt Jackson, though it did not appear until 1961 with the LP Bags and Trane. In March and April 1959, Coltrane participated with the Davis group on the album Kind of Blue. Released on August 17, 1959, this landmark album known for its "modal" playing (improvisations based on scales or "modes," rather than chords) became one of the best-selling and most-acclaimed recordings in the history of jazz.

By the end of 1959, Coltrane had recorded what would be his Atlantic Records debut, Giant Steps, released in early 1960. The album, consisting entirely of Coltrane compositions, in a sense marked his real debut as a leading jazz performer, even though the 33-year-old musician had released three previous solo albums and made numerous other recordings. His next Atlantic album, Coltrane Jazz, was mostly recorded in November and December 1959 and released in February 1961. In April 1960, he finally left the Davis band and formally launched his solo career, beginning an engagement at the Jazz Gallery in New York, accompanied by pianist Steve Kuhn (soon replaced by McCoy Tyner), bassist Steve Davis, and drummer Pete La Roca (later replaced by Billy Higgins and then Elvin Jones). During this period, he increasingly played soprano saxophone as well as tenor.

In October 1960, Coltrane recorded a series of sessions for Atlantic that would produce material for several albums, including a final track used on Coltrane Jazz and tunes used on My Favorite Things (March 1961), Coltrane Plays the Blues (July 1962), and Coltrane's Sound (June 1964). His soprano version of "My Favorite Things," from the Richard Rodgers/Oscar Hammerstein II musical The Sound of Music, would become a signature song for him. During the winter of 1960-1961, bassist Reggie Workman replaced Steve Davis in his band and saxophone and flute player Eric Dolphy, gradually became a member of the group.

In the wake of the commercial success of "My Favorite Things," Coltrane's star rose, and he was signed away from Atlantic as the flagship artist of the newly formed Impulse! Records label, an imprint of ABC-Paramount, though in May he cut a final album for Atlantic, Olé (February 1962). The following month, he completed his Impulse! debut, Africa/Brass. By this time, his playing was frequently in a style alternately dubbed "avant-garde," "free," or "The New Thing." Like Ornette Coleman, he played seemingly formless, extended solos that some listeners found tremendously impressive, and others decried as noise. In November 1961, John Tynan, writing in Down Beat, referred to Coltrane's playing as "anti-jazz." That month, however, Coltrane recorded one of his most celebrated albums, Live at the Village Vanguard, an LP paced by the 16-minute improvisation "Chasin' the Trane."

Between April and June 1962, Coltrane cut his next Impulse! studio album, another release called simply Coltrane when it appeared later in the year. Working with producer Bob Thiele, he began to do extensive studio sessions, far more than Impulse! could profitably release at the time, especially with Prestige and Atlantic still putting out their own archival albums. But the material would serve the label well after the saxophonist's untimely death. Thiele acknowledged that Coltrane's next three Impulse! albums to be released, Ballads, Duke Ellington and John Coltrane, and John Coltrane with Johnny Hartman (all 1963), were recorded at his behest to quiet the critics of Coltrane's more extreme playing. Impressions (1963), drawn from live and studio recordings made in 1962 and 1963, was a more representative effort, as was 1964's Live at Birdland, also a combination of live and studio tracks, despite its title. But Crescent, also released in 1964, seemed to find a middle ground between traditional and free playing, and was welcomed by critics. This trend was continued with 1965's A Love Supreme, one of Coltrane's best-loved albums, which earned him two Grammy nominations, for jazz composition and performance, and became his biggest-selling record. Also during the year, Impulse! released the standards collection The John Coltrane Quartet Plays... and another album of "free" playing, Ascension, as well as New Thing at Newport, a live album consisting of one side by Coltrane and the other by Archie Shepp.

1966 saw the release of the albums Kulu Se Mama and Meditations, Coltrane's last recordings to appear during his lifetime, though he had finished and approved release for his next album, Expression, the Friday before his death in July 1967. He died suddenly of liver cancer, entering the hospital on a Sunday and expiring in the early morning hours of the next day. He had left behind a considerable body of unreleased work that came out in subsequent years, including "Live" at the Village Vanguard Again! (1967), Om (1967), Cosmic Music (1968), Selflessness (1969), Transition (1969), Sun Ship (1971), Africa/Brass, Vol. 2 (1974), Interstellar Space (1974), and First Meditations (For Quartet) (1977), all on Impulse! Compilations and releases of archival live recordings brought him a series of Grammy nominations, including Best Jazz Performance for the Atlantic album The Coltrane Legacy in 1970; Best Jazz Performance, Group, and Best Jazz Performance, Soloist, for "Giant Steps" from the Atlantic album Alternate Takes in 1974; and Best Jazz Performance, Group, and Best Jazz Performance, Soloist, for Afro Blue Impressions in 1977. He won the 1981 Grammy for Best Jazz Performance, Soloist, for Bye Bye Blackbird, an album of recordings made live in Europe in 1962, and he was given the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 1992, 25 years after his death.

John Coltrane is sometimes described as one of jazz's most influential musicians, but one is hard put to find followers who actually play in his style. Rather, he is influential by example, inspiring musicians to experiment, take chances, and devote themselves to their craft. The controversy about his work has never died down, but partially as a result, his name lives on and his recordings continue to remain available and to be reissued frequently. ~ William Ruhlmann
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Fearless Leader (Box Set)

Disc 1

1. Straight Street

2. While My Lady Sleeps

5. Violets For Your Furs

7. I Hear A Rhapsody

8. Trane's Slo Blues

10. Like Someone In Love

11. I Love You

Disc 2

3. Soft Lights And Sweet Music

5. Slow Dance

Disc 3

3. Russian Lullaby

4. Theme For Ernie

5. You Say You Care

6. Good Bait

7. I Want To Talk About You

Disc 4
Disc 5

1. Spring Is Here

3. I'm A Dreamer, Aren't We All

5. Don't Take Your Love From Me

Disc 6

1. Do I Love You Because You're Beautiful?

4. Bahia

5. Goldsboro Express

x

Track List: To Go: Stick It In Your Ear

2. Alabama

3. Impressions

4. After The Rain

6. Naima

x

Track List: Prestige Profiles: John Coltrane

x

Track List: Coltrane For Lovers

1. My One And Only Love

2. Too Young To Go Steady

3. In A Sentimental Mood

4. It's Easy To Remember

5. Dedicated To You

6. Don't Know What Love Is

7. After The Rain

8. My Little Brown Book

9. Soul Eyes

10. They Say It's Wonderful

11. Nancy (With The Laughing Face)

x

Track List: The Very Best Of John Coltrane

1. Giant Steps

2. Cousin Mary

3. Naima

4. Like Sonny

5. My Shining Hour

6. My Favorite Things

7. Central Park West

9. Mr. Syms

10. Equinox

11. Body And Soul

x

Track List: Live At The Village Vanguard- The Master Takes

x

Track List: Newport '63

x

Track List: The Prestige Recordings

Disc 1

6. Tenor Conclave

Disc 2

4. Soultrane

Disc 3

4. C.T.A.

Disc 4

2. Mary's Blues

3. Route 4

4. Velvet Scene

5. Witches' Pit

9. Don't Explain

Disc 5

3. From This Moment On

Disc 6

1. Straight Street

2. While My Lady Sleeps

5. Violets For Your Furs

7. I Hear A Rhapsody

10. Like Someone In Love

11. I Love You

Disc 7
Disc 8

3. Soft Lights And Sweet Music

5. Slow Dance

Disc 9

1. Undecided

3. What Is There To Say?

Disc 10
Disc 11
Disc 12

6. Russian Lullaby

7. Theme For Ernie

Disc 13

1. You Say You Care

2. Good Bait

3. I Want To Talk About You

Disc 14
Disc 15

3. Spring Is Here

5. I'm A Dreamer, Aren't We All

7. Don't Take Your Love From Me

Disc 16

4. Do I Love You Because You're Beautiful?

7. Bahia

8. Goldsboro Express

x

Track List: The Bethlehem Years

Disc 1

1. Midriff

2. Ain't Life Grand

3. Tippin'

4. Pristine

5. El Toro Valiente

6. The Kiss Of No Return

7. Late Date

8. The Outer World

9. Not So Sleepy

10. Love And The Weather

11. If I'm Lucky

12. Turtle Walk

Disc 2

1. Oasis

2. Midriff (take 1)

3. Midriff (take 2)

4. The Kiss Of No Return (take 1)

5. The Kiss Of No Return (take 5)

6. The Outer World (take 2)

7. The Outer World (take 5)

8. El Toro Valiente (take 1)

9. Ain't Life Grand (take 2)

10. Ain't Life Grand (take 4)

11. Pristine (take 2)

12. Pristine (take 6)

13. Pristine (take 8)

14. Tippin' (take 1)

15. Tippin' (take 3)

x

Track List: Sun Ship

1. Sun Ship

2. Dearly Beloved

x

Track List: Transition

x

Track List: Interstellar Space

3. Jupiter

6. Jupiter Variation

x

Track List: Stellar Regions

2. Sun Star

3. Stellar Regions

4. Iris

5. Offering

6. Configuration

7. Jimmy's Mode

8. Tranesonic

x

Track List: Expression

x

Track List: The Olatunji Concert: The Last Live Recording (Live)

x

Track List: Live At Birdland

x

Track List: Impressions

x

Track List: Ole Coltrane

3. Aisha

4. To Her Ladyship

x

Track List: Coltrane Jazz

1. Little Old Lady

2. Village Blues

3. My Shining Hour

4. Fifth House

5. Harmonique

6. Like Sonny

7. I'll Wait And Pray

8. Some Other Blues

x

Track List: My Favorite Things

1. My Favorite Things

2. Everytime We Say Goodbye

4. But Not For Me

x

Track List: Lush Life

1. Like Someone In Love

2. I Love You

3. Trane's Slo Blues

5. I Hear A Rhapsody

x

Track List: Coltrane's Sound

1. The Night Has A Thousand Eyes

2. Central Park West

3. Liberia

4. Body And Soul

6. Satellite

7. 26-2

8. Body And Soul (Alternate Take)

x

Track List: Coltrane Plays The Blues

1. Blues To Elvin

2. Blues To Bechet

3. Blues To You

4. Mr. Day

5. Mr. Syms

6. Mr. Knight

7. Untitled Original (Alternate Take) (Exotica)

x

Track List: Giant Steps

1. Giant Steps

2. Cousin Mary

3. Countdown

4. Spiral

5. Syeeda's Song Flute

6. Naima

7. Mr. P.C.

8. Giant Steps (Alternate Take)

9. Naima (Alternate Take)

10. Cousin Mary (Alternate Take)

11. Countdown (Alternate Take)

12. Syeeda's Song Flute (Alternate Take)

x

Track List: Blue Train (Bonus Tracks)

2. Moment's Notice

3. Locomotion

4. I'm Old Fashioned

5. Lazy Bird

x

Track List: Blue Train

2. Moments Notice

3. Locomotion

4. I'm Old Fashioned

5. Lazy Bird

x

Track List: Dakar

2. Mary's Blues

3. Route 4

4. Velvet Scene

5. Witches Pit

x

Track List: The Classic Quartet: Complete Impulse! Studio Recordings

Disc 1

1. Greensleeves

7. Miles' Mode

13. All Or Nothing At All

Disc 2

4. After The Rain

Disc 3
Disc 4

4. Dear Lord

6. Welcome

Disc 5
Disc 6

3. Dearly Beloved

5. Sun Ship

Disc 7

5. Serenity

Disc 8
x

Track List: The Gentle Side Of John Coltrane

Comments

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A genius
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Pure genius, took jazz to a level that allowed musician to break out of the norm. One the greatest musicians of all time and not just in Jazz
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Very annoying lol you can almost stand Miles, but John's just annoying
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Pure Genious but hummble. Surely a Great artist, If you heard
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John Coltrane - that guy and don't ask me WHY! This guy brought a great sound to the world and I enjoy it. Thanks - Mr. John Coltrane.
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Congratulati o n s , Mr. Coltrane. That was truly a surprise.
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rocketmik15
I remember Coltrane's death vividly, like yesterday. We had the Coltrane sound playing as a backdrop to our conversation , quietly for hours. Mostly, we listened and drank cheap wine, Cucamonga Port, it was awful but served the purpose, we were in mourning. We carved out a corner of the park for our own and no one bothered us, no one would dare break our somber mood. We were in mourning for weeks. The best of our Favorite Things was gone.
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Saint Coltrane ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️
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There is only 1 John Coltrane.
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I can only say that his music moved me and i wish it was appreciated more
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vrolingson
Gets me on my feet ever time I hear this piece.
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vrolingson
When I was young my Dad would play a lot of jazz,before he passed he gave me a list of his favorites. I now appreciate this form of music as I'm older now.
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Well, Mr. Coltrane, the music you got there is splendid indeed; it's a true pleasure for me to listen to it...
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Trying to get the younger people to really open their eye to real music
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I hope lts not considered blasphe mous but when TRANE died I felt that at least musically God had died
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Nice 2 hear the sounds that were the real deal back then
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the way it use to be growing up in Chicago one would hear jazz into the night ....never will forget
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gcolli22
There is a stretch of music near the end of My Favorite Things where it sounds like there are three of him playing. It shouldn't be possible for a single human to play like that. Coltrane, Dylan, Mozart, Bach.... there's not a whole lot of musicians that can do these things. Too bad he could not have stayed around a little bit longer.
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The C version of NAIMA
Absolutely AVANT GARDE
LOVE IT ��❤️❤️❤️
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avlservices. i n c
Valcarcel, Alfonso

The legacy of John Coltrane will inspire many generations to come! Certainly, he was ahead of his time.
Report as inappropriate
Corny but true, after reading that biography I was left in tears because honestly before reading it his music presented itself to me as so alive that I assumed he was still alive. I can remember thinking in my crazy mind " if he ever has a concert I HAVE to b there" smh. A true loss.
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Mr. John Coltrane you did a great job on all the things your did. "Thanks "! ������������
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The incomparable Coltrane truly one of a kind......
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a shout to real musicians
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First time hearing VILLA
Excellent !!!!! John & Elvin at their
FINEST ��
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Trane is so inspiring. You can't listen to his music without it touching your soul in some way.
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oscacvd
Don't stop the Train. Blue anyone??Will Yes Thank You
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mattsegel
Awesome beautiful tranquil
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Do I Love You Because Your Beautiful... . l love John Coltrane because his music is beautiful
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They Say That Falling In Love Is Wonderful as performed by John Coltrane and Johnny Hartman, as beautiful a moment as you could ever wish for.
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Awesome talent,sadly before His time,miss you Man!! Enjoying his music savvy:-) :-) :-)
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John Coltrane was only here for a short time but what beautiful music he left us with. AL B
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In A Sentimental Mood is one classic piece, one of my favorites of ALL Time. Can't get enough. Praise The Trane.
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antonymayo64
The man was before his time
Report as inappropriate
Take the Trane to the station – of higher inspiration. . .
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hemanth85
So good......!
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nrivers16
Hee hee so smiling right now hee
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Zen and Soul going straight to the ear hole. Touched, and set aside by our creator. What a blessing this man was. RIP...... JC
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If only Pandora would list the side men. So lovely Coltrane. Great piano and bass ~ who are they?!
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enjoy a lot
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Sunday morn, BODY & SOUL by
The angel Gabriel son, JOHN COLTRANE flow all day x
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poppa_bear49
There can be only one and that one is COLTRANE. Say what you want believe what you want the man knew his craft and remains a king.
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smaughgoozie 2 0 0 9
Love me some "Trane"�� Especially "
Alice"!
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pure American music art expression, and Coltrane was a master.
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a tanka for Trane = / a brain / cosmic rain / higher plane / nothin finer / from North Carolina
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John coltrane
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danygutz
Upcoming wedding...co n s i d e r i n g someone along the lines of such style
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Nothing can stop a Trane!
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gpurrs
don't overdo coltrane
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Christmas all year round ������
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