Miles Davis - Evolution Of The Groove mp3 flac
Evolution Of The Groove.
Miles Davis Evolution Of A Genius - Miles Davis. Открывайте новую музыку каждый день. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией
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 Davis hums to the tune Olu Dara plays the trumpet Nas comes in @ 1:20. Evolution Of the Groove) Yeah, yeah, (Evolution), yeah, yeah Turn me up louder and louder Evolution of the Groove; like ape to man, man to alien Like drinking wells to Evian From Shakespeare to Makavelian Not much change same game just different names Evolution like how we shot dice Got nice with a small SONY box on the blocks every night Evolution
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Executive produced by Steve Berkowitz and Vince Wilburn, J. and co- produced by Wilburn, J. Thrall, and Drayton, "Evolution Of The Groove" was recorded mainly at the Hit Factory in New York City. Both an homage to Miles and a continuation of the spirit and intention of his music, "Evolution Of The Groove" imagines Miles Davis in the 21st century, the lyricism of his horn and the power of his musical vision blending with contemporary hip-hop, jazz and rock in provocative new ways and seductive new grooves. org/ PRN Photo Desk, photodeskwswire. SOURCE: Legacy Recordings.
Freedom Jazz Dance (Evolution of the Groove). The album the quintet cut during the first studio visit after the Plugged Nickel shows, Miles Smiles, wrings every last drop of creativity out of a band relishing newly unleashed senses of purpose and possibility. The sessions were quick: a few minutes’ rehearsal, then one live take. The recordings crackle with risk-taking, and it’s difficult not to get swept away by the infectious sense of unshackled creativity every player brought to the table. Yet in the first half of 1970, Davis finally made a rock album. A Tribute to Jack Johnson was released in a muddle and failed to replicate the impact of Bitches Brew – partly, its maker intimated, because it was the soundtrack to a film about the controversial black heavyweight boxing champion and was suppressed by those who still felt threatened by the thought of black success in a white-dominated world.