Brian Chase
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Brian Chase
Brian Chase
BrianDSC00432.jpg
Brian Chase in 2016
Background information
Born (1978-02-12) February 12, 1978 (age 40)
Origin Long Island, New York
Genres Alternative rock, fusion, drone
Musician
Instruments Drums, guitar
1990s–present
Labels Interscope, Heathen Skulls
Yeah Yeah Yeahs, The Seconds, The Sway Machinery, Smith Westerns
Website www.yeahyeahyeahs.com

Brian Chase (born February 12, 1978) is an American drummer and drone musician who plays in the New York rock band Yeah Yeah Yeahs. He was ranked at #50 in Gigwise's list of The Greatest Drummers of All Time.[1] He plays drums with traditional grip.[2]

Career

Chase met Karen O at Ohio's Oberlin College, and he joined the Yeah Yeah Yeahs in 2000 after the original drummer left the trio.[3]

Starting at college, Chase played for the rock band The Seconds.[4] Chase has been described by the New York Times as "a consummate music nerd, a conservatory-trained jazz drummer who still plays in the city's experimental scene."[5]

Outside of his rock work with the Yeah Yeah Yeahs, Chase has performed in a number of experimental duos with other musicians such as Stefan Tcherepnin and Seth Misterka, with whom he released a CD Duo on the Australian Heathen Skulls label in 2007.[6] Other musicians he has played with include Jessica Pavone, Mary Halvorson, Moppa Elliott, and groups Oakley Hall, Blarvuster, and klezmer-fusionists The Sway Machinery[7]

In May 2010 the Chase/Misterka Duo performed at the Melbourne International Jazz Festival[8] and then a month-long Australian tour. A second record The Shape of Sound was released to coincide.[9]

In 2013, Chase released the album Drums & Drones.[5] A follow-up, Drums & Drones II, was released in 2018 by Canadian label ICM.[10] Chase's drone work has been inspired by his time working at La Monte Young and Marian Zazeela's Dream House, NYC.[11]

References

  1. ^ "The Greatest Drummers Of All Time!". Gigwise. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "Brian Chase and Seth Misterka". YouTube. Retrieved .
  3. ^ Phares, Heather (2002-05-17). "Yeah Yeah Yeahs". AllMusic. Retrieved .
  4. ^ Motia, Shahryar (March 14, 2006). "No No No Wave". Music. Village Voice. Retrieved .
  5. ^ a b Goodman, Lizzy. "Get Yer Yeah Yeah Yeahs Out". Retrieved .
  6. ^ "Heathen Skulls". Heathen Skulls. Retrieved .
  7. ^ Pasternack, Alex (October 10, 2007). "Can't Get Enough of the Yeah Yeah Yeahs (interview)". thebeijinger.com blog. Retrieved .
  8. ^ "MELBOURNE INTERNATIONAL JAZZ FESTIVAL 2010 -- DAY 2". AusJazz Blog. May 4, 2010.
  9. ^ "Heathen Skulls". Heathen Skulls. Retrieved .
  10. ^ "Drums & Drones II, by Brian Chase". ICM. Retrieved .
  11. ^ "Brian Chase On "Drums and Drones: Decade" - Ravelin Magazine". Ravelin Magazine. 2018-05-29. Retrieved .

External links



  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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