By: Dennis González Dallas-London Sextet (1996, Jazz). 1. Surely Goodness And Mercy (Kwela For Carol) Take One. 2. The Sunny Murray-Cecil Taylor Dancing Lesson. 3. Hymn For John Carter. 4. Catechism (Part One). 5. Catechism (Part Two). 6. Surely Goodness And Mercy (Kwela For Carol) Take Two. 7. The Names We Are Known By (Reprise: Catechism IA).
Composed By – Dennis González (tracks: 1, 3 to 7), Gerard Bendiks (tracks: 2). Cover, Liner Notes – Dennis González. Design – Rita J. Chang. Drums – Louis Moholo. Recorded at The Boathouse Studio, London. Mixed at Omega Audio, Dallas. Catalogue numer is CD 913 on back cover and spine, and CD-913 on booklet and CD. On back cover : Ⓟ 1996 Music and Arts Programs of America, Inc. CD made and printed in .
Catechism by Dennis Gonzalez Dallas-London Sextet, released 15 March 1988 1. Surely Goodness and Mercy (Kwela for Carol - Take 1) 2. The Sunny Murray - Cecil Taylor Dancing Lesson 3. Hymn for John Carter 4. Catechism (Part One) 5. Catechism (Part Two) 6. Surely Goodness and Mercy (Kwela for Carol) Take Two 7. Reprise: Catechism IA (The Names We Are Known By) In 1981, Dennis Gonzalez traveled to Munich to visit with JAPO Records' Executive Producer Thomas Stowsand. In the course of their conversation, Stowsand gave Gonzalez an LP by the Elton Dean Quintet, called "Boundaries".
Listen to music from Dennis Gonzalez Dallas-London Sextet like Hymn For John Carter, The Sunny Murray-Cecil Taylor Dancing Lesson & more. Find the latest tracks, albums, and images from Dennis Gonzalez Dallas-London Sextet.
Catechism (Part 2). Dallas-London Sextet, Dennis Gonzalez, Rob Blakeslee & Keith Tippett. Surely Goodness and Mercy (Kwela For Carol) (take 2). Dennis Gonzalez, Elton Dean & Dallas-London Sextet. Dallas-London Sextet & Keith Tippett. Released: Apr 1, 2011. 2011 Music and Arts Programs of America. More By Dennis Gonzalez.
Namesake is an album led by trumpeter Dennis González which was recorded in 1987 and released on the Swedish Silkheart label. Comparing it with González previous album, The Penguin Guide to Jazz notes "Namesake only suffers by comparison, but it shouldn't be missed".