"The measure of a musician is their body of work. It's what seperates the men from the boys.
Credentials --- the company you keep. It takes time, opportunity, and in the end-real talent do such a thing. You have to put in many thousands of hours--you can't fake the funk.
What makes a body of work? Twenty years with both The Temptations and The Four Tops. Like a rock.
Having worked with a list of artists so deep, (Google it) from so many genres, that suddenly it hits you--TIM GORDON is one of those players--one of the clutch, go to saxophonists in contemporary music.
Dedicated to his art, Tim is a connoisseur-level musician. His dedication is apparent when you hear his sound. And suddenly it hits you again--you've probably heard him before, maybe even seen him along your musical journey.
SOULFUL, hip-smart, and technically brilliant. What else could you ask of a saxophone player?
Encyclopedic range, comfort with any kind of music, and besides all that? He's a real nice guy.
You're in for a real treat here. Tim Gordon has finally made a record of his own.
Music Educators Journal, Volume 107, Issue 4, Page 14-20, June 2021. <br/>In this article, I propose some ways that music educators might become anti-racist. I explore the ways that Whiteness manifests in music education and subsequently examine actions we might take to resist this Whiteness. Ultimately, I suggest anti-racism as a way forward for music education. I delineate some of the ways that Whiteness operates in music education, not to discourage educators but rather to encourage us to notice the way Whiteness pervades our field.