Leonard cohen opus collection


Avishai Cohen , born in Kabri, Israel on April 20th, 1970, grew up in a multicultural family whose roots were found in Spain, Greece and Poland.

The energy Avishai put into bringing the bass under the spotlight has pushed the boundaries of jazz and earned him international awards and recognition globally. He has continuously performed at the most renowned venues and festivals worldwide and it has enabled him to develop a strong network of followers and listeners, striking a chord with the audience wherever he has performed. The stage is undoubtedly a place where Avishai feels at home, so much so that attending one of his live performances is probably the best way to get acquainted with his musical universe. DownBeat magazine noted Avishai as a “jazz visionary of global proportions” while Bass Player magazine declared him as one of the 100 most influential bass players of the twentieth century.

[image id='d4ff2bcd-764c-4d95-b534-38ed2909d1db' mediaId='e105028e-1ac2-4d54-bb99-a54afd0c3439' loc='L' share='false' expand='false'][/image]From a 2004 album that also featured songs by Mel Tillis, Jimmy Cliff, and Jimmie Rodgers, the blazing mandolin and guitar work nails down the funk for the good ol' boys, lying somewhere between the pickers of Deliverance and a Bugs Bunny cartoon.

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The phrase in the lyrics that says ‘kill the philharmonic’ doesn’t mean that literally. It’s a metaphor for a society that has no use for the philharmonic. We’re losing these things. Pretty soon John Coltrane and Miles Davis, along with all jazz and classic music, will become museum pieces. We used to have a culture that cherished these, but in a super simplistic society, there’s just no room for them.


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