Miles Davis - Call It What It Is album download
|Untitled Composition #04 (Prelude, Part 2)||13:17|
|Untitled Composition #05 (Zimbabwe)||11:22|
|ME 6403||Miles Davis||Call It What It Is (CD, Unofficial)||Jazz Music Yesterday||ME 6403||Italy||1995|
|none||Miles Davis||1973-10-17, Boston Jazz Workshop (CDr, Album, Unofficial)||Not On Label (Miles Davis)||none||Europe||Unknown|
Milestones (CL 1193) is a studio album by American jazz trumpeter and composer Miles Davis, recorded with his "first great quintet" augmented as a sextet. It was released in 1958 by Columbia Records. Tenor saxophonist John Coltrane's return to Davis' group in 1958 coincided with the "modal phase" albums: Milestones and Kind of Blue (1959) are both considered essential examples of 1950s modern jazz. Davis at this point was experimenting with modes – scale patterns other than major and minor.
Directions is a compilation album by American jazz musician Miles Davis, released in 1981 by Columbia Records. It collects previously unreleased outtakes that Davis recorded between 1960 and 1970. Directions was the last of a series of compilation albums - mostly consisting of, at that time, previously unreleased music - that Columbia released to bridge Davis' recording hiatus that ended with The Man with the Horn in July 1981.
Big Fun is a compilation album by American jazz musician Miles Davis. It was released by Columbia Records on April 19, 1974, and compiled recordings Davis had made in sessions between 1969 and 1972. Largely ignored in 1974, it was reissued on August 1, 2000, by Columbia and Legacy Records with additional material, which led to a critical reevaluation. Big Fun presents music from three different phases of Miles Davis's early-seventies "electric" period.
Miles Dewey Davis III (May 26, 1926 – September 28, 1991) was an American jazz musician, trumpeter, bandleader, and composer. I’ll play it and tell you what it is later. In Szwed, John (2012). So What: The Life of Miles Davis. and in many other booksSometimes rendered as: I'll play it 'first and tell you what it is later. During a recording session for Prestige, on the album "Relaxin' with the Miles Davis Quintet" (1956).
I planned that album around the piano playing of Bill Evans, Davis admitted in 1989. The story of how they grew together and then apart is all the more poignant given the time and place they lived in. In the late ’50s, America was witnessing the civil rights movement in its early maturity, awakening to the complexities of race relations in modern times. Miles: Crow Jim is what they call that. It’s a lot of the Negro musicians mad because most of the best-paying jobs go to the white musicians playing what the Negroes created. But I don’t go for this, because I think prejudice one way is just as bad as the other way. Evans: This is an age-old disproven theory-that white men cannot play jazz. As tempting as it is to sum up their joint efforts with Kind of Blue, Davis and Evans were not all about melancholy and moodiness. On Jazz at the Plaza, a simple four-song album Miles’ sextet recorded live on Aug.
Miles Davis - Call It What It Is (Jazz Music Yesterday (It) JMY ME 6403). Miles Davis - Berlin '73 (Jazz Masters (G) JM 003). Miles Davis - Palais Des Sports, Paris 1973 (Jazz Masters (G) JM 016). List of albums/singles by catalogue number: Miles Davis Catalog - album index.
A bystander found Miles Davis with both legs broken, covered in blood and cocaine. Even after the crash, Miles had a bleeding ulcer, a bad hip, nodes in his larynx, and a heart attack while on tour in Brazil. He spat blood onstage, his legs in so much pain he had to work his wah-wah and volume pedals with his hands, and offstage, he self-medicated with Scotch and milk, Bloody Marys, Percodan, and more cocaine. Early in his autobiography, Miles talks about That roadhouse music, or what some call honky-ton. hat shit that they play in black ’bucket of blood’ club. he fights that were likely to jump off in those clubs. Moving towards the downbeat of funk also meant moving to that ur-throb pulsing beneath it like a pulmonary vein.
Miles Davis is such an artist, and barring the great quintet sides he cut for Prestige in 1955/6, this has all you need (and some you don't). Incredible value, and for the disc-ophile, an advantage over the individual CDs: they are in replica LP sleeves. All the original liner notes, though small, are legible. Arrivé en bonne condition. Fabuleux, la collection presque complète des Miles avec le "Call it anything" de "Isle of Wight" et un cahier intéressent. One person found this helpful.
The rest is all blues in any flavor you wish you call your own. For starters, there's the steaming bebop blues of "Dr. Jackle," recorded in 1955 for a Prestige session with Jackie McLean. Davis is still in his role as a trumpet master, showing a muscularity of tone that reveals something more akin to Roy Eldridge or Louis Armstrong than Dizzy or Fats Navarro.