The 42 tunes that make up Miles Davis’ famed quintet sessions – feat. John Coltrane, Red Garland, Paul Chambers and Philly Joe Jones – have nearly all become classics, and have resulted in several iconic [More]
“In Your Own Sweet Way” is a 1955 jazz standard, and one of the most famous compositions by Dave Brubeck. It was written around 1952, but its copyright notice was dated 1955. Brubeck’s wife Iola, [More]
Ascenseur pour l’échafaud is an album by jazz musician Miles Davis. It was recorded at Le Poste Parisien Studio in Paris on December 4 and 5, 1957. The album features the musical cues for the [More]
Someday My Prince Will Come is the seventh studio album by Miles Davis for Columbia Records, catalogue CL 1656 and CS 8456 in stereo, released in 1961. The Allmusic site awarded the album 4 stars, [More]
Miles Davis Quartet (PRLP 161) is a 10 inch LP album by Miles Davis, released in 1954 by Prestige Records. Track listing: Side one 1. “When Lights Are Low” Benny Carter, Spencer Williams 3:24 2. [More]
Miles Ahead is an album by Miles Davis that was released in 1957 by Columbia Records. It was Davis’ first collaboration with arranger Gil Evans following the Birth of the Cool sessions. Along with their [More]
The New Miles Davis Quintet – Miles is an album by jazz musician Miles Davis released in 1956 on Prestige Records, catalogue 7014. It is the debut record by the Miles Davis Quintet, and generally [More]
Blue Moods is a 1955 album by Miles Davis, released on Charles Mingus’ Debut Records label. It brings Davis together with Mingus on bass, trombonist Britt Woodman, vibraphonist Teddy Charles, and drummer Elvin Jones. The [More]
Miles Davis & Gil Evans- Summertime (2 takes) [from the Porgy & Bess sessions]. August 4, 1958 Columbia 30th Street Studio, New York City, New York Miles Davis with the Gil Evans Orchestra: Miles Davis [More]
Miles Davis – Sketches Of Spain – 01 – Concierto De Aranjuez (Adagio) The Concierto de Aranjuez is a composition for classical guitar and orchestra by the Spanish composer Joaquín Rodrigo. Written in 1939, it [More]