A jazz journeyman having a taste for adventure, pianist Michael Wolff has explored improvisation in a number of milieus, which range from bop to pop-jazz to worldbeat during the period of his multi-decade year profession. We were young in California in the 1960s and ’70s, Wolff was subjected at a age towards the fusion explorations of Kilometers Davis, Herbie Hancock, Go back to Forever (offering pianist Chick Corea), as well as the Mahavishnu Orchestra. In 1975, Wolff got a gig using the famous saxophonist Cannonball Adderley. Quickly, Wolff was gigging with additional greats, including Sonny Rollins and Airto Moreira. The careers resulted in a stint as arranger and musical movie director for vocalist Nancy Wilson, before Wolff was tapped as bandleader for the Arsenio Hall Display in the middle-’80s. After departing television, Wolff came back to jazz, issuing some recordings, including Jumpstart (1995) and 2 AM (1995) (both having a trio curved out by drummer Tony Williams and bassist Christian McBride), in addition to Portraiture: the Blues Period (1998), among others. In the past due ’90s, he put together Impure Thoughts, a global jazz group, having a assorted ensemble, including tabla grasp Badal Roy, high-school friend (and Jaco Pastorius sideman) Alex Foster, and Arsenio Hall bandmate John B. Williams. A normal gig in the Western Lender Cafe in Manhattan resulted in several recording times, which led to Impure Thoughts (2000) and Intoxicate (2001).