Search - Victor Feldman :: Audiophile (XRCD)

Audiophile (XRCD)
Victor Feldman
Audiophile (XRCD)
Genres: Jazz, Pop
 
  •  Track Listings (13) - Disc #1

Victor Feldman is considered by many to be the finest, all-around jazz musician ever to come from Great Britain. His legendary status among musicians has allowed him to perform with countless greats from Cannonoball Adderl...  more »

      
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CD Details

All Artists: Victor Feldman
Title: Audiophile (XRCD)
Members Wishing: 2
Total Copies: 0
Label: Jvc / Xrcd
Release Date: 3/4/1997
Genres: Jazz, Pop
Styles: Cool Jazz, Modern Postbebop, Smooth Jazz, Bebop
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1
UPC: 693692001624

Synopsis

Product Description
Victor Feldman is considered by many to be the finest, all-around jazz musician ever to come from Great Britain. His legendary status among musicians has allowed him to perform with countless greats from Cannonoball Adderley to Steely Dan. Even though Victor's indelible touch - whether on vibraphone, percussion, or piano - can be felt on so many wonderful recordings by other artists, it is his solo work that best represents his voice and vision.

The two projects included here, Secret of the Andes and Soft Shoulder, are originally from the Nautilus Superdisc audiophile series.
 

CD Reviews

Good for Audiophiles
Karl W. Nehring | Ostrander, OH USA | 07/11/2009
(4 out of 5 stars)

"JVC's "XRCD" process is not a signal-altering process such as HDCD, but rather a careful mastering system using carefully chosen equipment and a high level of quality control. Whatever the particular details of the XRCD process, there is no denying the quality of the end product. The XRCD releases I have heard have been characterized by a very clean sound, and Audiophile certainly qualifies as an audiophile recording. This CD brings together tracks from two of the late Victor Feldman's early `80s recordings, Secret of the Andes and Soft Shoulder. Actually, the music on Audiophile is perfect for audiophile listening sessions--enough percussion to make things interesting, just musically interesting enough to keep boredom from immediately setting in, but not musically interesting enough to lull audiophiles into listening to the music rather than the equipment. What more could an audiophile want?"