Right Off - Miles Davis - Black Satin (CD)

8 thoughts on “ Right Off - Miles Davis - Black Satin (CD)

  1. Miles Davis: The "Electric" Years by Scott McFarland (August ) Let me just state off the bat that Miles’ music, from Bitches Brew on, is my favorite music on this planet (for a lot of reasons, some of which I’ll touch on in my closing paragraph). I’m going to structure this writeup around the albums which have been released from what I believe to be Miles’ most exciting and.
  2. In Concert is a live double album by American jazz musician Miles Davis. It was recorded in at the Philharmonic Hall in New York City. Columbia Records ' original release did not credit any personnel, recording date, or track listing, apart from the inner liner listing the two titles "Foot Fooler" and "Slickaphonics".Genre: Jazz-funk, jazz-rock.
  3. Miles Davis ‎– Original Album Classics Right Off: Yesternow: On The Corner On The Corner / New York Girl / Thinkin' One Thing And Doin' Another / Vote For Miles: Black Satin: One And One: Helen Butte / Mr. Freedom X /5(3).
  4. Miles Davis () was truly one of the true great pioneers of jazz, and one of the most influential musicians of the 20th Century. His expansive career, spanning almost half a century, procured 48 studio albums and 36 live albums; quite the legacy!
  5. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Miles Davis - Black Satin at Discogs. Complete your Miles Davis collection/5(4).
  6. Of the myriad double-live sets Miles Davis recorded in the early '70s, In Concert: Live at Philharmonic Hall is the only one documenting his On the Corner street-funk period, which is immediately obvious from the cover art. Actually, in terms of repertoire, the material from Get Up With It, Big Fun, and A Tribute to Jack Johnson each takes up a greater percentage of space, but the hard-driving 8/
  7. It's a four-tune suite, On the Corner is, but the separations hardly matter, just the shifts in groove that alter the time/space continuum. After 20 minutes, the set feels over and a form of Miles' strange lyricism returns in "Black Satin." Though a tabla kicks the tune off, there's a 10/
  8. The original soundtrack to Finding Forrester, Gus Van Sant's other uplifting mentor/student drama, features a compelling mix of '60s and '70s works from Miles Davis and Ornette Coleman and an original score by Bill Frisell. Davis' "Recollection" and "Little Church" provide two of the album's more reflective moments, while his "Black Satin" and Coleman's "Happy House" offer a funky, intense 6/

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