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Brian Auger  Language Of The Heart (2012)

 Brian Auger — Language Of The Heart (2012)

       Brian Auger  Language Of The Heart 
Born: 18 July 1939, London, England
Location: Los Angeles, California
Album release: August 10, 2012
Record Label: Independent Records/Ghost Town Records
Style: Jam Band
Duration:     42:54
01. Autoroute     6:22
02. Seasons     5:08
03. Venice Street Fair     5:37
04. Flying Free     6:19
05. Hymn To Morning     7:22
06. Language Of The Heart     5:20
07. Ella     6:46
  Brian Auger: vocals, Hammond B3 organ, Fender Rhodes, KorgM3 Piano/Synth
  Jeffrey "Skink" Baxter: guitars
  Julian Coryell: guitars
  Franck Balloffet: guitars
  Andre Manga: bass
  Remi Kabaka: talking drum. congas
  Karma Auger: congas
  Savannah Auger: vocals
  Phil Bunch: percussion, keyboards
Companies etc.:
  Designed At Crawford Design
  Mastered At Gold Mountain Mastering
  Phonographic Copyright (p) Brian Auger & Tea
  © Brian Auger & Tea
Website: http://www.brianauger.com/
MySpace: http://www.myspace.com/brianauger#!
By DOUG COLLETTE, Published: April 9, 2012
   All the devout Brian Auger fan needs to know about Language of the Heart is that it overflows with the immediately recognizable tones of the British fusion pioneer's Hammond–B3 organ and Fender Rhodes electric piano. All the uninitiated needs to know is that this album favorably compares with the work Auger produced during the heyday of jazz–rock fusion.
   The seven tracks, written and arranged by Brian Auger and Tea — a duo composed of keyboardist/percussionist Phil Bunch and guitarist Franck Balloffet — are wisely dominated by instrumental sounds like that of "Ella," which brings the disc to a hypnotic close. The organ is Auger's main axe, but on an ode to his current place of residence, "Venice Street Fair," he displays the sharp percussive attack that, transposed from the Fender Rhodes piano he often uses, distinguishes his work on the Hammond. His unusual approach renders his style as personal now as it sounded in the mid–to–late '70s with the various lineups of his band, The Oblivion Express.
   All of this, however, is apart from Auger's vocals. His voice isn't particularly distinctive in itself but, as on the title song, his singing of otherwise greeting–card–quality words sounds like the inner dialogue of a mind turned off and relaxed floating downstream. Still, the intense percussive rhythm and virtually unabated flow of the keyboards, guitars, and bass frame the voice, not vice versa, so that, integrated at just the proper level within this otherwise lush mix, each component of the arrangement has the proper prominence.
   For that reason alone, Language of the Heart posits Brian Auger as one of those rare musicians for whom his personal niche anchors him in a particular time without rendering his current output dated in any way. Not so much on "Flying Free," though: as befits its title, this cut's overly–breathy vocals, supplied by daughter Savannah Auger who otherwise acquits herself admirably, carry diaphanous sentiments that correlate with the thin synthesizer textures. The surging sound of Auger's Hammond along with the tasteful restraint of guitarist Julian Coryell (yes, offspring of Larry COryell), however, rescues what is otherwise the stark exception to the rule of imagination on this album.
   As if sequenced to compensate for that momentary lapse, the soft currents of the organ speckled with piano immediately follow on "Hymn to the Morning." This cut further reaffirms Language of the Heart as the work of a man flush with inspiration, not to mention the resources at hand, including guitarist Jeff "Skunk" Baxter and Auger's son, percussionist Karma. who help to render that inspiration vividly real.
Record Label: Independent Records | Style: Jam Band
Fortaken: http://www.allaboutjazz.com
• 1965 Don't Send Me No Flowers — Sonny Boy Williamson
1965 Attention!
1965–1969 — The Mod Years (Complete singles, B–sides, and rare tracks)
1967 Open (Trinity's first album)
1968 Definitely What
1969 Streetnoise (double album)
1969/1970 Befour (Last Brian Auger Trinity album)
1970 Oblivion Express (First Oblivion Express album)
1971 A Better Land (Oblivion Express)
1972 Second Wind (Oblivion Express)
1973 Closer To It (Oblivion Express)
1975 Straight Ahead (Oblivion Express)
1975 Live Oblivion Volume 1
1975 Live Oblivion Volume 2
1975 Reinforcements (Oblivion Express)
1976 Best of Brian Auger (double album)
1975 Happiness Heartaches (Oblivion Express)
1978 Encore — Brian Auger & Julie Tippetts (Reunion album)
1980 Search Party
1982 Here and Now
1987 Keys to the Heart
1990 Super Jam
1993 Access All Areas: Live — Eric Burdon/Brian Auger Band (double album)
1993 Tony Williams: Live in Tokyo 1978
1998 Blue Groove — Karma Auger
1999 Voices of Other Times (Oblivion Express)
2001 Soft & Furry — Ali Auger
2004 Auger Rhythms: Brian Augers Musical History (The Trinity, Julie Driscoll, Oblivion Express)
2005 Looking In the Eye of the World (Oblivion Express)
2005 Live at the Baked Potato (Oblivion Express) Double CD
2012 Language of the Heart (Solo album)

brian auger - sarzana (SP) 23.10 - Photo of Brian AugerBrian AugerBrian Auger Brian AugerBrian Auger Oblivion Express - TriesteLovesJazz, 18 July 2008 - ph. Massimo Goina - ©2008 GOINACOM - Photo of Brian AugerBrian Auger, Karma Auger                    © Brian Auger and the Trinity 26 November 1970; Author: RCA Records /http://www.bbc.co.uk/music/reviews/x3cz

Brian Auger  Language Of The Heart (2012)




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