Miles Davis 24 Bit Vinyl Pack

Size 31.966 GB   13 seeders     Added 2013-05-17 02:01:36

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  Miles Davis 24 Bit Vinyl Pack 

  Genre: Jazz
  Styles: Bop, Cool, Fusion, Hard Bop, Modal Music
  Source: Vinyl
  Codec: FLAC
  Bit Rates: 2,800 - 3,100 kbps
  Bits Per Sample: 24
  Sample Rate: 96,000 Hz

  Bags Groove (Prestige 7109)
  Birth of the Cool (2008)
  Kind of Blue (200 Gram Columbia)
  Kind of Blue (2001 aksman)
  On the Corner (Japan)
  Big Fun (US 1st Press Columbia)
  Bitches Brew
  Bitches Brew Live
  Miles Davis and Marcus Miller - Siesta 
  At Fillmore
  A Tribute to Jack Johnson
  Get Up With It
  In a Silent Way (180 Gram)
  Live at the Plugged Nickel
  Milestones
  Milt Jackson
  Pangaea (Japan 1st Pressing)
  The Great Prestige Recordings 1956-61 (Box Set)
  Someday My Prince Will Come
  Tutu
  You're Under Arrest  
  
  Throughout a professional career lasting 50 years, Miles Davis played the trumpet in a lyrical, introspective, and melodic style, often employing a stemless Harmon mute to make his sound more personal and intimate. But if his approach to his instrument was constant, his approach to jazz was dazzlingly protean. To examine his career is to examine the history of jazz from the mid-'40s to the early '90s, since he was in the thick of almost every important innovation and stylistic development in the music during that period, and he often led the way in those changes, both with his own performances and recordings and by choosing sidemen and collaborators who forged new directions. It can even be argued that jazz stopped evolving when Davis wasn't there to push it forward.

  Davis was the son of a dental surgeon, Dr. Miles Dewey Davis, Jr., and a music teacher, Cleota Mae (Henry) Davis, and thus grew up in the black middle class of east St. Louis after the family moved there shortly after his birth. He became interested in music during his childhood and by the age of 12 began taking trumpet lessons. While still in high school, he started to get jobs playing in local bars and at 16 was playing gigs out of town on weekends. At 17, he joined Eddie Randle's Blue Devils, a territory band based in St. Louis. He enjoyed a personal apotheosis in 1944, just after graduating from high school, when he saw and was allowed to sit in with Billy Eckstine's big band, who was playing in St. Louis. The band featured trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie and saxophonist Charlie Parker, the architects of the emerging bebop style of jazz, which was characterized by fast, inventive soloing and dynamic rhythm variations.

  It is striking that Davis fell so completely under Gillespie and Parker's spell, since his own slower and less flashy style never really compared to theirs. But bebop was the new sound of the day, and the young trumpeter was bound to follow it. He did so by leaving the Midwest to attend the Institute of Musical Art in New York City (renamed Juilliard) in September 1944. Shortly after his arrival in Manhattan, he was playing in clubs with Parker, and by 1945 he had abandoned his academic studies for a full-time career as a jazz musician, initially joining Benny Carter's band and making his first recordings as a sideman. He played with Eckstine in 1946-1947 and was a member of Parker's group in 1947-1948, making his recording debut as a leader on a 1947 session that featured Parker, pianist John Lewis, bassist Nelson Boyd, and drummer Max Roach. This was an isolated date, however, and Davis spent most of his time playing and recording behind Parker. But in the summer of 1948, he organized a nine-piece band with an unusual horn section. In addition to himself, it featured an alto saxophone, a baritone saxophone, a trombone, a French horn, and a tuba. This nonet, employing arrangements by Gil Evans and others, played for two weeks at the Royal Roost in New York in September. Earning a contract with Capitol Records, the band went into the studio in January 1949 for the first of three sessions which produced 12 tracks that attracted little attention at first. The band's relaxed sound, however, affected the musicians who played it, among them Kai Winding, Lee Konitz, Gerry Mulligan, John Lewis, J.J. Johnson, and Kenny Clarke, and it had a profound influence on the development of the cool jazz style on the West Coast. (In February 1957, Capitol finally issued the tracks together on an LP called Birth of the Cool.)		
Miles Davis 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/MD KOB 3/B01 All Blues.flac 273.82 MB
Miles Davis 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/MD KOB 3/A01 So What.flac 217.646 MB
Miles Davis 24 Bit Vinyl Pack/MD KOB 3/A02 Freddie Freeloader.flac 229.202 MB
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