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Toninho Horta-Ronnie Cuber Band

When:
November 11, 2017 @ 8:00 pm – 11:00 pm
2017-11-11T20:00:00-05:00
2017-11-11T23:00:00-05:00
Where:
Trumpets Jazz Club and Restaurant
6 Depot Square
Montclair, NJ 07042
USA
Cost:
$25 pp prepaid online tickets $30 pp at door $12 pp minimum (food/drink)
Toninho Horta-Ronnie Cuber Band @ Trumpets Jazz Club and Restaurant | Montclair | New Jersey | United States

2 sets: 8:00 & 10:00
$25 Music Charge, $12 Minimum

Toninho Horta-Ronnie Cuber Band
Toninho Horta-guitar
Ronnie Cuber-baritone saxophone
Bill O’Connell-piano
Mike Richmond-bass
Maurizio Zottarelli-drums

Toninho Horta is a virtuoso electric and nylon-string guitar player; his music could be defined as (jazz influenced) Brazilian music. He has developed his own very personal style. His compositions are marked by beautiful harmonies and rich melodies often with surprisingly virtuoso right hand grooves. Besides being a strong composer and player, he worked many years as arranger or/and guitarist for many of the biggest stars in the Brazilian pop music scene such as: Elis ReginaMilton NascimentoMaria BethaniaJo?o BoscoAirto MoreiraEdu LoboNana CaymmiFlora PurimGal CostaSergio MendesChico Buarque

 Jazz saxophonist Ronald Edward Cuber has also played in Latin, pop, rock, and blues sessions. In addition to his primary instrument, baritone sax, he has played tenor sax, soprano sax, clarinet, and flute, the latter on an album by Eddie Palmieri as well as on his own recordings. As a leader, Cuber is known for hard bop and Latin jazz. As a side man, he has played with B. B. King, Paul Simon, and Eric Clapton.[1] Cuber can be heard on Freeze Frame by the J. Geils Band, and one of his most spirited performances is on Dr. Lonnie Smith‘s 1970 Blue Note album Drives. He was also a member of the Saturday Night Live Band.

Cuber was in Marshall Brown‘s Newport Youth Band in 1959, where he switched from tenor to baritone sax. His first notable work was with Slide Hampton (1962) and Maynard Ferguson (1963–1965). Then from 1966 to 1967, Cuber worked with George Benson. He was also a member of the Lee Konitz nonet from 1977 to 1979.[2]

He can be heard playing in Frank Zappa‘s group in the mid-1970s, including the album Zappa in New York. He has been a member of the Mingus Big Band since its inception in the early 1990s. He was an off-screen musician for the movie Across the Universe.

 

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