Very excited to release this album of new original music on Blujazz Records, featuring Larry Coryell and Mike Clark! Please see my calendar for performances!

Very excited to release this album of new original music on Blujazz Records, featuring Larry Coryell and Mike Clark! Please see my calendar for performances!


Welcome to my website! Check out the videos, photos, and the music player at the bottom of every page that has my latest recording on it to listen to and download. Please sign up for the email list so I can keep you posted on projects and public performances.

WRTI Top 100! 

My tune Hittin and Missin made the WRTI top 100 for 2017!

WTJU Richmond 

Dylan Taylor – One In Mind (BluJazz): Bassist/cellist Dylan Taylor has had a streak of very good luck over the years: A member of a local jazz band that backed up visiting players, he met and played with guitarist Larry Coryell. He later befriended and played with drummer Mike Clark. In 2015, the friends were set up to do a live performance which was wiped out by a heavy snowstorm, but also stranded the players in the performance hall. While stranded, they took advantage by playing AND recording their planned performance. Hence this disc. It may well be the last recording for Coryell, who passed away in February of this year. The program features five compositions by Coryell, one by Clark and three by Taylor, plus a cover of Bud Powell’s “John’s Abbey”. The performance is wonderfully varied and alive. Definitely a must for fans of Larry Coryell, jazz trios or varied explorations by three tapped-in musicians.

Midwest Record / One In Mind review 5/19/2017 

DYLAN TAYLOR/One in Mind: So if you're a bass player of a certain age--hell, any age, you just don't turn down the opportunity to be in a trio with Larry Coryell and Mike Clark. A jazz trio working as a unit even if they aren't, even if they are pals, this is the stuff that keeps you out late at night at the club; the band is cooking and their left leaning edge is undeniable keeping you rapt and on the edge of your seat. Tasty stuff that won't happen again, this is as jazzbo as it gets and it's mighty fine. 
BluJazz 3450

Chip Stern - One In Mind review 

“… last year’s dramatic interplay with Dylan Taylor on the master bassist’s ONE IN MIND, which featured a remarkable degree of conversational funk and swing between Larry and the innovative drummer Mike Clark, an ideal pairing I was most certainly looking forward to hearing a great deal more of in the near future, Larry and Mike being two of my fave musicians and people, but then, we are all playing with the house’s money, are we not. It wasn’t meant to be. Chip Stern, 


"53 Stations" Cadence Magazine Review Jan. 2016  Podcast











Jason Shapiro, ts, ss; Bob 

Meashey, tpt, flgh; Dylan 

Taylor, b; Skip Rohrich, d. 

February 1, 2007; June 9, 

2007; June 12, 2007.

53 Stations is a piano-less quartet of musicians 

from South Jersey, Southeastern Pennsylvania, 

and Northern Delaware. The group is firmly rooted 

in tradition and polished musicianship. Each 

member of the quartet, besides being a seasoned 

veteran of their instrument, is a respected educator 

in their own right. The Hilltop Sessions is a 

collection of compositions by Shapiro, Taylor, and 

Rohrich. The compositions take their influence 

from jazz standards, Broadway tunes, classic R&B, 

and mainstream jazz. The highlighting features of 

this album are the band’s cohesive sound, precise 

articulation of phrases, and clear identity. The 

music is adventurous, but never goes so far out to 

sea that it alienates the listener. In fact, the music 

has equal suitability to venues such as cocktail parties, 

weddings/parties, jazz clubs, and festivals. The 

album begins with Rohrich’s ode to saxophonist/ 

composer Steve Lacy, which features a swinging 

Lacy-esque melody. The band also displays their 

versatility with dynamically sensitive ballads like 

“Sweet 16” and Latin-influenced compositions 

like “Departure.” The album benefits from a clear 

recording quality that allows the listener to hear 

each individual voice and their contribution. The 

music is effortlessly digestible but remains edgy 

enough to keep the jazz aficionado’s attention. In 

fact, the language of each player suggests a wealth 

of understanding of the different periods this 

music’s rich history. 

Dustin Mallory
(CD available at

  1. 53 Stations

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