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Milestones - Miles Davis - Milestones

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9 thoughts on “ Milestones - Miles Davis - Milestones ”

  1. Sep 17,  · This is a seminal album that deserves it's place in any jazz collection. Not only is it the only recording of this fantastic sextet with Coltrane, Cannonball, Garland, Jones and Chambers, but it covers bebop to post bop, with tunes by Gillespie, Monk, Ahmad Jamal and Davis' own seminal "Milestones" the first Modal jazz track/5(K).
  2. ** also issued on Columbia CS ; Columbia/Legacy CJ , CK entitled "Milestones (fake stereo)". Credits not from sleeve: Miles Davis (tp) Cannonball Adderley (as) John Coltrane (ts) Red Garland (p) Paul Chambers (b) Philly Joe Jones (d) Columbia 30th Street Studios, NYC, February 4, CO Two Bass Hit CO Straight, No /5().
  3. "MILESTONES": We will be talking here about the so-called "new Milestones" written by Miles Davis in as opposed to the "old Milestones" which was written in by John Lewis (even though it is often also credited to Miles Davis).
  4. Milestones is what to own, and with a lineup of musicians that is absolutely no joke. mph energy of well oiled machine. Quality hard bop orchestrated by the ever changing and highly influential Miles Davis. If sounds were ever changing, chances were Miles was leading the brigade Milestones is a step in a direction of jazz with incredible /5(54).
  5. Unlike Kind of Blue, Milestones consists of all medium to up-tempo bebop tunes that have a certain aggressive edge to them in every sense of the word aggressive. This album is a milestone in itself in that it is the only album that was ever recorded with this sextet and the title track was the first modal tune written by Miles Davis/5.
  6. Milestones, an album by Miles Davis on Spotify. our partners use cookies to personalize your experience, to show you ads based on your interests, and for measurement and analytics purposes.
  7. Listen to your favorite songs from Milestones by Miles Davis Now. Stream ad-free with Amazon Music Unlimited on mobile, desktop, and tablet. Download our mobile app now.
  8. Alto saxophonist Julian “Cannonball” Adderley joined the trumpeter’s first great quintet for this studio album. On the charged “Dr. Jackle” (written by Jackie McLean), Miles solos first, staking out high-energy territory, and Adderley and John Coltrane carry on the fiery style, trading short salvos.
  9. At the height of his instrumental art, Miles was searching for a way to free himself from the harmonic constraints imposed by the piano. This is the significance of the composition “Milestones,” in which a simple alternation of two harmonic colors replaced the tortuous progressions of bop. Miles had entered the world of modal jazz.

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