Led by German trombonist Nils Wogram, the creative jazz quartet Main 70 was produced in 2000. All bandmembers were blessed (or, because the group’s name suggests, rooted) within the ’70s — two in Germany and two in New Zealand — and their executing and recording professions have included several international collaborations. You start with his 1994 debut disk recorded in NY, Wogram provides released over 20 albums being a head or co-leader in a multitude of settings which range from post-bop to free of charge improvisation, collaborating using the NDR Bigband and helming such ensembles as his Septet, his Quartet, and his Nostalgia threesome. New Zealand-born saxophonist Hayden Chisholm, who initial met Wogram through the ’90s when both music artists were their studies at the School of Music and Dance in Cologne, Germany, provides explored microtonal playing and world-wide music traditions furthermore to his forays into even more straight-ahead jazz forms. Furthermore, German-born drummer Jochen Rueckert fulfilled Wogram on the conservatory in Cologne through the ’90s; after graduation Rueckert transferred to Brooklyn and it has performed and documented with several N.Con.C. music artists including, within the drummer’s very own quartet, saxophonist Tag Turner and guitarist Brad Shepik. Main 70’s other indigenous New Zealander, bassist Matt Penman comes with an intensive discography like a sideman and many recordings like a bandleader since his debut disk in 2002; a N.Con.C. resident in addition to a contributor towards the Brooklyn innovative jazz picture, Penman is an associate from the SFJAZZ Collective, Wayne Plantation, and, incidentally, Rueckert’s quartet alongside Turner and Shepik. Main 70 takes on broadly interesting post-bop and contemporary innovative jazz, even though the quartet may be viewed as taking a even more conservative musical strategy than, state, Nils Wogram’s duo with fellow trombonist Konrad Bauer, his trio with pianist Simon Nabatov and drummer Tom Rainey, or his duo with Kazakh-Turkish improvising vocalist Saadet Türköz, Wogram offers nevertheless used Main 70 as a car to explore a number of intriguing jazz ideas. The band’s eponymous debut found its way to 2001 on the next Floor label, as well as the primary quartet lineup of Wogram, Chisholm, Rueckert, and Penman offers continued to be unchanged for most of Main 70’s following recordings, despite Rueckert and Penman’s homes over the fish pond in N.Con.C. along with a move by Wogram from Germany to Zurich, Switzerland. The Enja launch Getting Rooted found its way to 2003, accompanied by two Main 70 albums in 2006: Fahrvergnügen for the Intuition label and Heaps Dub on Nonplace — the second option locating the quartet going for a left become the globe of electronica-infused, dubbed-out nu jazz with music by Flanger and Burnt Friedman & the Nu Dub Players organized by Chisholm and Friedman himself. In 2008 Nils Wogram & Main 70 were back again with another recording on Intuition, On 52nd 1/4 Road (subtitled Conceptual Functions I), a couple of unique Wogram compositions (with one by Chisholm) designed to look like interpretations of jazz specifications. For 2011’s Pay attention to YOUR LOVER (Conceptual Functions II) released by Wogram’s personal NWOG label, Main 70 explored the blues on a couple of originals — eight by Wogram and something each with the other quartet associates — documented using vintage tools, and in 2014 the music group came back with Riomar (Conceptual Functions III), offering atmospheric chamber jazz compositions penned by Wogram (with one Rueckert piece) for the quartet plus three string players, violinist Gerdur Gunnarsdottir, violist Gareth Lubbe, and cellist Adrian Brendel.