Now Available in Stereo DSD 512!
Don’t just expect Dixieland from this album recorded in 1963 by Ewing Nunn and released by Jazzology Records. Nope.
As this six-man ensemble is going to deliver the William Tell overture, Granada, El Capitan (which is great), ah, so pure, and New Orleans like you’ve never heard before…cooking! This way-fun album is unquestionably a classic, and this is its finest incarnation, ready for your listening room.
Recorded live in 1963 at the Penn Sheraton’s River Boat Room in Pittsburgh, PA, this extremely rare recording of the Salt City Six plays the Classics in Dixieland was long a favorite of Harry Person of The Absolute Sound.
It has been transferred from Analog Tape to DSD 256 by Rene Laflamme at 2xHD using the Horus Analog to DSD 256 converter from Merging Technologies. Also available in Stereo DSD 64 and DSD 128 (created by Rene Laflamme) and Stereo DSD 512 (created by Tom Caulfield at the NativeDSD Mastering Lab with the Signalyst “EC” professional DSD 512 modulator) from the Stereo DSD 256 edition for NativeDSD Music.
Hint: when you put this on, close the doors and windows, and post a sign outside: do not disturb until the music stops.
Total time: 00:30:23
|Analog Recording Equipment||
Nagra-T Tape Recorder
Horus, Merging Technologies and EC Modulators, Signalyst
Rene Laflamme (Analog to DSD 256 Transfer and DSD 256 to DSD 64 and DSD 128 editions); Tom Caulfield, NativeDSD Mastering Lab (DSD 512)
Nagra HD DAC
The DSD 64 and DSD 128 editions of this album were created from the Analog to DSD 256 Transfer by Rene Laflamme. The DSD 512 edition was created from the DSD 256 edition by Tom Caulfield at the NativeDSD Mastering Lab using the Signalyst HQ Player 4 Professional "EC" DSD 512 modulators.
|Original Recording Format|
Recorded Live at Penn Sheraton's River Boat Room in Pittsburgh, PA in 1963
|Recording Type & Bit Rate||
|Release Date||January 17, 2020|
Toronto Globe and Mail
The Salt City Six is a delight. Jack Maheu, clarinet and leader, is a highly gifted musician who produces the only ingredient that is essential to jazz: a happy sound.
The musical abilities represented in the Salt City Six are such that, if the big bands were still around, these players would all be featured soloists.
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