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Delfeayo Marsalis

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Delfeayo Marsalis
Delfeayo Marsalis - trombonist, composer, producer, educator and 2011 NEA Jazz Masters Award recipient.
Marsalis in 2010
Background information
Born (1965-07-28) July 28, 1965 (age 55)
New Orleans, Louisiana, U.S.
GenresJazz
Occupation(s)Musician, record producer, educator
InstrumentsTrombone
LabelsTroubador Jass
Associated actsUptown Jazz Orchestra
Websitedmarsalis.com

Delfeayo Marsalis (/ˈdɛlf/; born July 28, 1965) is an American jazz trombonist, record producer and educator.

Life and career

Marsalis was born in New Orleans, the son of Dolores (née Ferdinand) and Ellis Louis Marsalis, Jr., a pianist and music professor.[1] He is also the grandson of Ellis Marsalis, Sr., and the brother of Wynton Marsalis (trumpeter), Branford Marsalis (saxophonist), and Jason Marsalis (drummer). Delfeayo also has two brothers who are not musicians: Ellis Marsalis III (b. 1964) is a poet, photographer and computer networking specialist based in Baltimore, and Mboya Kenyatta (b. 1970) is autistic and was the primary inspiration for Delfeayo's founding of the New Orleans-based Uptown Music Theatre. Formed in 2000, UMT has trained over 300 youth and staged eight original musicals, all of which are based upon the mission of "community unity".

Delfeayo has recorded 8 of his own albums and is known for his work as a producer of acoustic jazz recordings. Along with Tonight Show engineer Patrick Smith, Delfeayo coined a phrase that was primarily responsible for the shift in many jazz recordings from rock and roll production to the resurgence of acoustic recording. "To obtain more wood sound from the bass, this album recorded without usage of the dreaded bass direct" first appeared on brother Branford's Renaissance (Columbia, 1987), and became the single sentence to define the recorded quality of many acoustic jazz recordings since the late 1980s. He is a graduate of Berklee College of Music, and in 2004 received an MA in jazz performance from the University of Louisville.

Marsalis, with his father and brothers, are group recipients of the 2011 NEA Jazz Masters Award.[2]

Personal life

Marsalis was raised Catholic.[3]

Discography

As leader

200pxAlbum cover for Pontius Pilate's Decision by Delfeayo Marsalis
200pxAlbum cover for Pontius Pilate's Decision by Delfeayo Marsalis


  • Pontius Pilate's Decision (Novus, 1992)
  • Musashi (Evidence, 1996)
  • Minions Dominion (Troubadour Jass, 2006)
  • Sweet Thunder: Duke and Shak (Troubadour Jass, 2011)
  • The Last Southern Gentlemen (Troubadour Jass, 2014)
  • Make America Great Again (Troubadour Jass, 2016
  • Kalamazoo (Troubadour Jass, 2017)[4]
  • Jazz Party (Troubadour Jass, 2020)

As sideman

With Branford Marsalis

  • 1992 I Heard You Twice the First Time
  • 1994 Buckshot LeFonque
  • 1997 Music Evolution
  • 2003 Romare Bearden Revealed

With others

Filmography

References

  1. ^ "Branford Marsalis and Harry Connick, Jr.". Finding Your Roots. Season 1. Episode 1. March 25, 2012. PBS.
  2. ^ National Endowment for the Arts (June 24, 2010). "National Endowment for the Arts Announces the 2011 NEA Jazz Masters". Washington: National Endowment for the Arts. Archived from the original on September 17, 2010. Retrieved July 19, 2010. For the first time in the program's 29-year history, in addition to four individual awards, the NEA will present a group award to the Marsalis family, New Orleans' venerable first family of jazz.
  3. ^ Bordelon, Christine (2020-01-16). "Ellis Marsalis influenced many of today's artists". Clarion Herald. Retrieved 2020-12-03.
  4. ^ "Delfeayo Marsalis | Album Discography | AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 21 October 2018.
  5. ^ "Delfeayo Marsalis | Credits | AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 21 October 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 8 February 2021, at 01:58
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