Jeff Clyne

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Jeffrey Ovid "Jeff" Clyne (29 January 1937 – 16 November 2009) was a British jazz bassist (playing both bass guitar and double bass).


He worked with Tubby Hayes and Ronnie Scott in their group the Jazz Couriers for a year from 1958 and was part of the group of musicians who opened Ronnie Scott's Jazz Club in November 1959. He was a regular member of Hayes' groups from 1961.

Clyne accompanied Blossom Dearie, Stan Tracey (on his Jazz Suite Inspired by Dylan Thomas' "Under Milk Wood"album), Ian Carr, Gordon Beck (on Experiments With Pops, with John McLaughlin), Dudley Moore, Zoot Sims, Norma Winstone, John Burch and Marion Montgomery. He was a member of Nucleus, Isotope, Gilgamesh, Giles Farnaby's Dream Band and Turning Point in the 1970s. He often worked with drummer Trevor Tomkins.

Jesus Crist Superstar - bass.

Clyne died on 16 November 2009 from a heart attack.


With Barry Guy/The London Jazz Composers' Orchestra

  • Ode (Incus, 1972)

With Prince Lasha

  • Insight (CBS, 1966)


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        Saistītās personas vārdsSaitesDzimšanas datumsMiršanas datumsApraksts
        Alan SpennerDarba biedrs07.05.194811.08.1991

        12.10.1971 | Jesus Christ Superstar is a rock opera - a concept recording before its first staging on Broadway in 1971.

        Jesus Christ Superstar is a rock opera with lyrics by Tim Rice and music by Andrew Lloyd Webber. The musical started as a rock opera concept recording before its first staging on Broadway in 1971. The musical is loosely based on the Gospels' accounts of the last week of Jesus' life, beginning with the preparation for the arrival of Jesus and his disciples in Jerusalem and ending with the crucifixion. It highlights political and interpersonal struggles between Judas Iscariot and Jesus, struggles that are not in the Bible. The resurrection is not included. It therefore largely follows the form of a traditional passion play. The work's depiction offers a free interpretation of the psychology of Jesus and the other characters. A large part of the plot focuses on the character of Judas, who is depicted as a tragic figure dissatisfied with the direction in which Jesus steers his disciples. Contemporary attitudes and sensibilities as well as slang pervade the lyrics and ironic allusions to modern life are scattered throughout the depiction of political events. Stage and film productions accordingly feature many intentional anachronisms.

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