He was survived by five children: sons Daryl and Raoul, and daughters Maxine, Ayl and Dara

The self-taught musical prodigy died Wednesday night at an undisclosed hospital in Manhattan, said Cem Kurosman, spokesman for 부산출장안마 Blue Note Records, one of Roach’s labels. No additional details were available, he said.

♨상암동마사지 & 북창동마사지 외 전지역 24시 비슈프림출장샵 슈프림출장마사지 슈프림출장안마 전국24시콜걸샵 여관.모텔 _ _ _ 카톡:SPE99 라인:SPR6665 상담:010.9690.4576 _ _ _ #숙박#선팔하면맞팔#대게맛집#종로맛집#여권사진#포항여행#오사카여행#럽스타그램#제주도민맛집#피자헛#성인용품 #출장마사지후기Roach received his first musical break at age 16, filling in for three nights in 1940 when Duke Ellington’s drummer fell ill.

Roach’s performance led him to the legendary Minton’s Playhouse in Harlem, where he joined luminaries Charlie Parker and Dizzy Gillespie in the burgeoning bebop movement. In 1944, Roach joined Gillespie and Coleman Hawkins in one of the first bebop recording sessions.

What distinguished Roach from other drummers were his fast hands and his ability to simultaneously maintain several rhythms. By layering different beats and varying the meter, Roach pushed jazz beyond the boundaries of standard 4/4 time.

Roach’s innovative use of cymbals for melodic lines, and tom-toms and bass drums for accents, helped elevate the percussionist from mere timekeeper to featured performer on a par with the trumpeter and saxophonist.

“One of the grand masters of our music,” Gillespie once observed.

In a 1988 New York Times essay, Wynton Marsalis wrote of Roach: “All great instrumentalists have a superior quality of sound, and his is one of the marvels of contemporary music. … The roundness and nobility of sound on the drums and the clarity and precision of the cymbals distinguishes Max Roach as a peerless master.”

Throughout the jazz upheaval of the 1940s and ’50s, Roach played bebop with the Charlie Parker Quintet and cool bop with the Miles Davis Capitol Orchestra. He joined trumpeter Clifford Brown in playing hard bop, a jazz form that maintained bebop’s rhythmic drive while incorporating the blues and gospel.

He was survived by five children: sons Daryl and Raoul, and daughters Maxine, Ayl and Dara. Funeral arrangements were incomplete, said Kurosman.

By Larry McShane