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Azerbaijani pianist and singer, daughter of Vagif Mustafa-Zade. In the s and s both her father and her mother, the singer Eliza Khanom, strove for a synthesis of jazz and mugam , the improvised modal music of Azerbaijan.
Her performances typically involve a dramatic blend of jazz, mugam , and avant-garde and classical music. You do not currently have access to this article. Please login to access the full content. Printed from Grove Music Online. Grove is a registered trademark. Grove Music Online. Advanced search. Highlight search term Email Share This. Sign In Article Navigation. Subscriber sign in You could not be signed in, please check and try again.
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Subscribe Please subscribe to access the full content. Oxford University Press. Sign in to annotate. Delete Cancel Save. Close Save. Carr, D. Fairweather, and B. Priestley: Jazz: the Rough Guide London, , rev.
Up to now the only recognized roles for women in the Afro-American music of the last century have been as singers. Yet despite a mysterious name that could be straight out of Arabian Nights, this pianist and singer does not regard herself as the exotic product of a distant land. Since she was born, music has been an integral part of her life. Though she first sang in public at the age of three-and-a-half, it was a piano concert, which actually brought the turning point in her life. When she was fourteen, she gave up ballet, ice-skating and painting overnight and put all her energie into the piano.
Aziza Mustafa Zadeh
Vagif was a pianist and composer, famous for creating the mugam-jazz fusion in which his daughter now plays. Elza is a classically trained singer from Georgia. Aziza's parents first noticed their daughter's sensitivity to music when she was eight months old. Aziza recalls the story  as her mother tells it:. Once, my father was improvising at the piano playing in the mugam mode known as 'Shur', which creates a mood that evokes very deep, sad emotions. As my father was playing, I started to cry. Everyone wondered what was happening to me.