Bob Mover has attracted generations of listeners with his versatility, emotional depth and technical command on alto, tenor and soprano saxophones. Through his sideman stints with such legends as Chet Baker, Charles Mingus and Jaki Byard, and his work as a leader since the mid-’70s, Mover has attained the highest level of individuality and authority on his instruments – not just mastering the saxophone lineage but also claiming a place of honor within it.
Born in Boston, Mover relocated to Florida at age 12 and took up the horn the following year. At the age of 13, Mover came under the influence of Ira Sullivan, who he remains close friends with to this day. After leaving high school at the age of 17 to pursue his career, Mover bypassed a more traditional route of attending a music conservatory or arts-focused school. Instead, he studied with highly regarded jazz veterans such as Phil Woods, Al Cohn, and Richie Kamuca. While still a teenager, Mover had already sat in at the old Half Note in New York with the likes of Roy Eldridge, James Moody, and Zoot Sims, and others
Pitchfork’s Seth Colter Walls has reviewed supergroup DeJohnette, Grenadier, Medeski, and Scofield’s new album [ More ]
Supergroup Jack DeJohnette, Larry Grenadier, John Medeski, and John Scofield‘s new album Hudson [ More ]
People Magazine premiered DeJohnette, Grenadier, Medeski and Scofield’s cover of Bob Dylan’s Lay Lady Lay in honor of Dylan’s [ More ]
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