Doug Webb Group Ft. Danny Carey (TOOL)

Saturday, March 30, 2024

Doug Webb Group Ft. Danny Carey (TOOL) Cover

Doug Webb- saxophone Danny Carey- drums Jimmy Earl- bass Jamie Kime- guitar Brian Charette- organ Quinn Johnson- keys Doug Webb was born in Chicago and moved to California at the age of 3. He is a graduate of Edison high school in Huntington Beach, CA and received a Bachelor of Music from Boston’s Berklee College of Music. He began playing the clarinet at the age of 8 and added saxophone and flute at 15. He lives in Los Angeles with his beautiful wife Alex and his son, Ryan. Over his career Webb has played and recorded with such notable talents as Horace Silver, Freddie Hubbard, Sal Marquez, Stanley Clarke, Quincy Jones, Mat Marucci, Kyle Eastwood, Billy Childs, Rod Stewart, Carly Simon, Art Davis, Kenny Rogers, Bonnie Raitt, Pancho Sanchez and Vikki Carr. He played with the house band for the Dennis Miller TV show, the Jimmy Cleveland orchestra and continues to tour with the Doc Severinsen big band. He has recorded music for hundreds of movies and television programs. He solos on the sound track for Mystic River, Million Dollar Baby and Jersey Boys. Webb has been featured on hundreds of recordings. Danny Carey is an American musician and songwriter who is the drummer for the progressive metal band Tool. He has also contributed to albums by artists such as Zaum, Green Jellö, Pigface, Skinny Puppy, Adrian Belew, Carole King, Collide, Meat Puppets, Lusk, and the Melvins. He was ranked among the 100 greatest drummers of all time by Rolling Stone magazine, occupying the 26th position, in addition to being frequently considered by other magazines. New York City organist/pianist, Brian Charette, has established himself as a leading voice in modern jazz. Charette is a Hammond U.S.A, Hammond Europe, I.K Multimedia, and Casio endorsed, Cellar Live recording artist. Brian is currently #2 on the 2023 Downbeat Critic’s Poll for Organ and also won 2023 “Rising Star: Keyboard”. Brian was also the winner of the 2014 Downbeat Critics’ Poll “Rising Star: Organ” award and 2015 Hot House Magazine's “Fan's Decision Jazz Award for Best Organist”. Charette’s new Cellar Live release, Jackpot, was recorded at Rudy Van Gelder’s hallowed studio featuring Bill Stewart on drums. The album received 4 stars from Downbeat and was on the Jazzweek radio chart for months, peaking at #9 for 6 weeks. Charette is also a prolific composer of large ensemble music, penning and performing compositions with The Jazz Dock Orchestra in Prague and The Modern Art Orchestra in Budapest. Born in Meriden, Connecticut in 1972, Brian was introduced to music by his mother, Catherine. By the age of 17, he was playing with jazz luminaries such as Lou Donaldson and Houston Person. Since graduating on the Dean's List from UConn in 1994 with a BA in Music, Charette has been performing extensively in Europe and the USA with his home base being the East Village, NYC. Brian is a staple of the downtown NYC scene working with virtually everyone who plays with an organist. Brian has performed with many notable artists such as Joni Mitchell, Chaka Khan, Paul Simon, Cyndi Lauper, Oz Noy, Vinnie Colaiuta, John Patitucci, and many more. Charette is also an active author and educator, writing for Keyboard Magazine, The New York City Jazz Record, DownBeat, Electronic Musician and the Czech magazine, Muzikus. Brian teaches masterclasses all over the world and is on the faculty of the Czech Summer Jazz Workshop at Jesek Conservatory in Prague. In NYC, he teaches lessons and group classes at The New School and 92nd Y School of Music. His first book, 101 Hammond B3 Tips, released through publisher Hal Leonard, has become very popular, as well as his videos on the website, mymusicmasterclass.com. Ranked #22 on the Digital Dream Door list of greatest fusion bassists, Jimmy Earl boasts an impressive resume including Grammy nominations, performing with the best of the best in jazz , and as a regular on a national TV show. We don’t like to drop names, but come on, Jimmy’s played with some pretty heavy hitters — everyone from Gato Barbieri, Pat Metheny, and Stanley Clarke to legends like Freddie Hubbard, Phyllis Hyman, Ramsey Lewis, and Stanley Turrentine. And that list only scratches the surface! It’s no wonder Jimmy Earl has earned his rightful place in the annals of jazz history. When Jamie Kime isn’t intimidating guitarists at his Monday-night gig co-hosting the jam at the Baked Potato in Studio City, California, he’s a sideman for Jewel, Michelle Branch, Zappa Plays Zappa, and Banned from Utopia. Kime is a consummate guitarist with a grounded sense of integrity who continues to explore the harmonic possibilities of the fretboard. Quinn Johnson has performed with such well-known musicians as Rod Stewart, Diana Ross, Richard Carpenter of the Carpenters and John Densmore of The Doors and was also the director of the Mike Stoller 80th Birthday Celebration in New York, which honored the legendary rock and roll producer who wrote hits for Elvis Presley, The Coasters and Ben E. King. Johnson also spent 16 years as the music director and pianist for Steve Tyrell, a singer and record producer who helped introduce the world to B.J. Thomas, co-wrote the 1992 No. 1 hit “How Do You Talk to an Angel” from the Fox TV series “The Heights” and won a Grammy for his production on Rod Stewart’s “Stardust… the Great American Songbook, Volume III.” Johnson is currently the music director for Debby Boone of “You Light Up My Life” fame and also is a pianist for the Clare Fischer Band, named for the longtime bandleader who died in 2012, although his son, Brent, has continued on the name. The group’s record “Ritmo!” won the 2013 Grammy for Best Latin Jazz Album, which Johnson performed on. Along the way, Johnson has performed on “The Tonight Show,” “The Today Show,” “The Late Show with David Letterman” and “America’s Got Talent” and played at venues such as Carnegie Hall, the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts and Buckingham Palace. However, Johnson said his greatest accomplishment has just been performing with the musicians he has performed with. “The thing I’m most proud of is the level I’ve attained, as far as the playing and the musicians who I play with regularly at the world-class level,” he said. “The day-to-day playing at the high level is what it is for me.”