Do you mean the audio quality or the actual music itself? Mind you, this is the original recording he made of "My Favorite Things" and since it went on to become a jazz standard and he himself has several other later versions of this tune, I think it's safe to say that generally it was appreciated very much. Actually, personally this is one of my favourite recordings by Coltrane, although maybe more for the composition than for Coltrane's playing itself. McCoy Tyner's piano playing is also phenomenal on this recording by the way.Dazed and Confused said:Fairly big fan of Coltrane, but this particular tube version doesn't do him justice imo.
We all know that the Lorax speaks for the trees, but what do they sound like when they speak for themselves?
Rings on a tree can give information about the age of the tree, as well as indicate environmental conditions such as rain levels, disease, and even forest fire. Light colored rings indicate quick growth, while darker rings indicate times when the tree did not grow as quickly. Slices of trees are not uniform, and they all tell a story about the tree’s history.
Bartholomäus Traubeck created equipment that would translate tree rings into music by playing them on a turntable. Rather than use a needle like a record, sensors gather information about the wood’s color and texture and use an algorithm that translates variations into piano notes. The breadth of variation between individual trees results in a individualized tune. The album, appropriately titled “Years,” features spruce, ash, oak, maple, alder, walnut, and beech trees.