Tony Malaby

Tony Malaby (born January 12, 1964 in Tucson, Arizona) is a jazz tenor saxophonist.[1] Malaby moved to New York City in 1995 and played with several notable jazz groups, including Charlie Haden’s Liberation Music Orchestra, Paul Motian's Electric Bebop Band, Mark Helias's Open Loose, Fred Hersch's Trio + 2 and Walt Whitman project. He also played with bands led by Mario Pavone, Chris Lightcap, Bobby Previte, Tom Varner, Marty Ehrlich, Angelica Sanchez, Mark Dresser, and Kenny Wheeler. Other collaborators included Tom Rainey, Christian Lillinger, Ben Monder, Eivind Opsvik, Nasheet Waits, Samo Salamon and Michael Formanek. His first album as a co-leader was Cosas with Joey Sellers.

Tony Malaby
Tony-malaby01.jpg
Background information
Born (1964-01-02) January 2, 1964 (age 56)
Tucson, Arizona, U.S.
GenresJazz
Occupation(s)Musician
InstrumentsSaxophone
LabelsArabesque, Sunnyside, Clean Feed, Marge
Websitewww.tonymalaby.com

The New York Times has called him one "of the best players of their generation."[2]

GalleryEdit

DiscographyEdit

 
Tony Malaby

As leaderEdit

  • Sabino (Arabesque, 2000)
  • Apparitions (Songlines, 2003)
  • Adobe (Sunnyside, 2004)
  • Tamarindo (Clean Feed, 2007)
  • Warblepeck (Songlines, 2008)
  • Paloma Recio (New World, 2009)
  • Voladores (Clean Feed, 2009)
  • Tamarindo Live (Clean Feed, 2010)
  • Novela (Clean Feed, 2011)
  • Somos Agua (Clean Feed, 2014)
  • Scorpion Eater (Clean Feed, 2014)

As sidemanEdit

with Damian Allegretti

  • Stoddard Place

with Kris Davis

With Charlie Haden Liberation Music Orchestra

with Pandelis Karayorgis and Mat Maneri

with Paul Motian

With Mario Pavone

with Samo Salamon

  • Two Hours (Fresh Sound New Talent, 2006)
  • Traveling Moving Breathing (Clean Feed Records, 2018)

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Chinen, Nate (2011-12-19). "Roiling Through an Undertow (Published 2011)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-10-11.
  2. ^ Ratliff, Ben (2010-08-25). "Two Saxophonists Step in as a Pair of Substitutes (Published 2010)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-10-11.
  • Liner notes, Tony Malaby's Paloma Recio [1]

External linksEdit