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Next Page

5.0 out of 5 stars 3 customer reviews

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Audio CD, June 2, 2009
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Take a moment to tune in to the tasteful playing of Israeli guitarist Yotam Silberstein on his debut effort Next Page. Employing a wide palette of styles and sounds, this gifted instrumentalist makes a bold statement of purpose with both his stunning musicianship and his collection of original compositions. Yotam definitely holds his own throughout with some of the heaviest cats on the scene today, and the date also features the collective genius of organist Sam Yahel, drummer Willie Jones III, and tenor saxophone sensation Chris Cheek in supporting roles. While the session is definitely straight ahead and features some hard swinging highlights, the music is also elegantly lyrical and brilliantly evocative of a more modern jazz sensibility at other moments. Devoted fans and critical ears alike are sure to appreciate the fresh musicality of Yotam Silberstein, and will certainly enjoy checking out the Next Page, available now from Posi-Tone.


Yotam Silberstein began playing guitar when he was 10. His first interests were rock and pop, but five years later he began studying jazz. After he finished high school in Tel Aviv, Silberstein moved to New York City. He continued pursuing jazz and, over the years, has played with Kenny Barron, Avishai Cohen, Roy Hargrove and John Faddis among others. Silberstein made his recording debut with The Arrival (Fresh Sound New Talent, 2004). Here, Silberstein finds a comfortable niche in mainstream jazz. He has locked into the vocabulary with a well-timed sense of rhythm. His playing is persuasive, his notes eloquent and juicy enough to essay time signatures and shape the music tastefully. "Borsht" serves up swing. Silberstein keeps the tempo in constant shift, accenting on his single note runs, his chords the shadow of his ruminations. It is a salivating start to the program that is made all the more ripe by Sam Yahel, whose legato lines on the organ stimulate the drive. Chris Cheek plays with a deep sense of belonging on his solo spots. One of the most effective comes on the ballad "Weekend in Mizpe," which basks in the glow of his tenor. Silberstein sets up a seamless tangent, biting down and then letting loose a flurry of notes. The parallels between him and Cheek are obtuse, yet convincing. The hard bop of "Cheryl" sees the band is in its element, never faltering in the blistering pace it sets up. The three-way conversations between Silberstein, Cheek and Yahel are heady as they trade riffs and ideas. Willie Jones III is a crackling rhythm machine, the final cog in a well-oiled machine. A solid performance from the band, and a mark for Silberstein on his continuing journey. --All About Jazz

Next Page is Yotam Silberstein s debut release on Posi-Tone Records. Quite the smooth player, Silberstein s guitar work has a creative flare relatable to Les Paul and a misty blues intonation that recalls of Greg Skaff. Born and raised in Tel-Aviv, Israel, Silberstein plays American style jazz as if he acquired it through osmosis. After serving his duty in the Israeli Army where he was a musical director, arranger and lead guitarist for 3 years, and after the release of his laudable debut record The Arrival on the Fresh Sound New Talent label, he received a scholarship to study at the New School for Jazz and Contemporary Music in New York City where he had first-hand access to American jazz music. He became a regular on the New York jazz scene performing with the likes of James Moody, Roy Hargrove, and Greg Hutchinson to name a few, and the music on Next Page is fraught with these gentlemen s influences. This is not to say that Silberstein has forsaken his heritage, but his creative talents lean towards a modern approach to making music and Next Page is all about taking jazz music further along its evolution. In the recording, Silberstein is joined by Sam Yahel on organ, Willie Jones III on drums, and Chris Cheek on tenor saxophone. They are like-minded musicians playing what they like, and constructing harmonic forms that manifest a pleasing aura like the gently rolling frothy topped waves of Borsht which have a likeness to the classy swagger of Steve Herberman. The slow rise implemented by the guitar chords is like watching bread rise while baking in the oven. There is some kind of mystical occurrence going on here that keeps the listener s ears fixated on every incremental movement happening in these tracks. The sensual stride of Cheek s saxophone solos in Foolin Myself can bewitch even a savage soul, and the perky shimmies spackling Ani Eshtagea will have that savage dancing a tango on the ballroom floor. The Latin-flavored nuances embellish the track beautifully and keep the listener s mind activated. The soft, foamy drools of the saxophone along Cancan whither with a bedtime feel, and the casual stroll of the guitar chords along Blues For 007 heightens notes with a bluesy sensibility to take flight. The crimped saxophone lines and sprinting of the guitar chords through If I Would Leave You and Cheryl are inflated with buoyant skips, and the mellow mood of Ligia inspires one to take life a bit slower and enjoy the simple surroundings already there. Yotam Silberstein creates solid American-style jazz in his compositions. Next Page is loaded with happy moods and classically beautiful tones that inspire one to see life is filled with joyful moments which activate the senses to feel positive. --Jazz Review.com

Yotam Silberstein, Next Page (Posi-Tone Records) In 2003, at age 21, Israeli-born guitarist Yotam Silberstein released his debut album on the Fresh Sound label, and aptly titled it The Arrival; the recording s success opened the door to steady touring throughout Europe and the Middle East. After six years, studies at the New School, and scores of New York gigs with high-profile leaders, Silberstein is back with an even more impressive second CD, dominated by his own inspired compositions. The guitarist is joined by players who come off as perfectly matched, in tone and musical temperament B3 organist Sam Yahel, drummer Willie Jones and, on some tracks, tenor saxophonist Chris Cheek. The group leads off with the bluesy sound, churning swing and eminently catchy hooks of Silberstein s Borsht, but he writes in other veins, too. Cancao is an exceedingly pretty ballad, voiced by Cheek; Blues for 007 hints at the Bond movie theme before moving into a sprightly melody and the guitarist s playful, exuberant improvisation, echoed by Yahel s extended solo. The laidback Weekend in Mizpe, also led by Cheek, is soaked in melancholy. Middle Eastern melodies and rhythms come into play on Cospi s Ani Eshtagea. And outside composers provide conduits to other directions, too, with the uptempo bebop of Charlie Parker s Cheryl, benefiting from a chorus-trading exchange between Yahel and Cheek, and a mellow, burnished take on Jobim s Ligia. Given Silberstein s myriad strengths as a player and his compositional muscle, it would be surprising if he doesn t find a place in the front ranks of today s young jazz guitarists. --Between The Grooves

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Product details

  • Audio CD (June 2, 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Posi-Tone Records
  • ASIN: B001UTXAX4
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars 3 customer reviews
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #286,508 in CDs & Vinyl (See Top 100 in CDs & Vinyl)
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