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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Einar Iversen
Born(1930-07-27)27 July 1930
Mandal, Vest-Agder, Norway
Died3 April 2019(2019-04-03) (aged 88)
GenresJazz
Occupation(s)Musician
InstrumentsPiano
LabelsPonca Jazz
Websiteponcajazzrec.no/iversen

Einar "Pastor'n" Iversen (27 July 1930 – 3 April 2019) was a Norwegian jazz pianist and composer and the son of a "pastor." He went into jazz after World War II ended. Through more than sixty years, he played with everyone in Norwegian jazz.[1][2][3]

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Transcription

Contents

Career

Iversen was raised in Oslo where he studied classical piano under Inge Rolf Ringnes, Artur Schnabel and Finn Mortensen, and quickly established himself at the Oslo jazz scene (1949). He released his first album with Rowland Greenberg's orchestra (1953), and became one of the most respected Norwegian jazz musicians, awarded Buddyprisen (1958).[1][2]

He played in a number of theaters, with Dizzy Gillespie at Birdland (1952), on the America Boat with Anthony Ortega (1954) and Modern Jazz Quartet (1955), and was a regular pianist at Metropol Jazz Club, where he played with jazz greats such as Dexter Gordon (1962), Coleman Hawkins (1963), Johnny Griffin (1964), and with Svend Asmussen and Stuff Smith in Sweden 1965. He recorded an album with his own trio (Me and My Piano 1967, reissued 2010). He co-operated with Swedish Putte Wickman and Monica Zetterlund, and Povel Ramel on tour in 1978. In Norway, he participated in a number of releases with Bjarne Nerem, Egil Johansen, Totti Bergh, Nora Brockstedt and Ditlef Eckhoff.[2]

He led his own "E. I. Trio" with Tor Hauge (bass) and Jon Christensen (drums). They released Norways first jazz trio recording, Me and my piano in 1967,[4] "Ponca Jazz Records" 2005), containing Jazz standards. On "Gemini Records" he released the album Jazz på norsk (1990), Who can I turn to (1991), Portrait of a norwegian jazz artist – Einar Iversen (2001), and Seaview ("Hazel Records", 2001) With Tine Asmundsen (bass) and Svein Christiansen (drums). Iversen's recent works have been published in Twelve compositions ("Norsk jazzforlag", 2005).[1][2] He died on 3 April 2019, aged 88.[5]

Honors

Compositions

  • Twelve Compositions, music by Einar Iversen, ISBN 82-92521-04-6 ISMN M-706695-05-1

Selected discography

Solo albums

Collaborative works

  • 2007 About Time (Hazel Jazz HJ4), with Lill Holen

References

Bibliography

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d Einar, "Pastor'n" Iversen. Store Norske Leksikon. Archived from the original on 15 October 2012.
  2. ^ a b c d "Iversen, Einar". Norsk Musikkinnformasjon MIC.no. Archived from the original on 17 January 2014.
  3. ^ "Iversen, Einar Biography". Jazzarkivet.no. Archived from the original on 24 July 2011.
  4. ^ a b "Einar Iversen – Me and My Piano – Ponca Jazz" (in Norwegian). JazzINorge.no. 10 February 2011. Archived from the original on 15 December 2014. Retrieved 6 November 2012.
  5. ^ "Einar "Pastor'n" Iversen er død". Nettavisen (in Norwegian). Retrieved 5 April 2019.
  6. ^ Jon Rognlien (6 December 2010). "Velskrevet om norsk jazzkjempe" (in Norwegian). Dagbladet. Retrieved 6 November 2012.

External links

Awards
Preceded by
Arvid Gram Paulsen
Recipient of the Buddyprisen
1958
Succeeded by
Mikkel Flagstad
Preceded by
Torstein Grythe
Recipient of the Veteran class Gammleng-prisen
1997
Succeeded by
Harry Kvebæk
This page was last edited on 22 September 2019, at 12:42
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