The Musings of Miles is the first 12" LP by Miles Davis, issued by Prestige Records in 1955, following several LPs in the discontinued 10 inch format. The six tracks were all recorded at Rudy Van Gelder's home studio, June 7, 1955. Part of the rhythm section of this quartet is the nucleus of the group that later became known as Miles' First Great Quintet. The First Great Quintet would record in the same year
Miles Davis Quartet (PRLP 161) is a 10 inch LP album by Miles Davis, released in 1954 by Prestige Records. The first four tracks that comprise Side 1 were recorded at New York's WOR Studios, on May 19, 1953. The last three, heard on Side 2, were recorded nearly a year later, at New York's Beltone Studios, on March 15, 1954. The May 19, 1953 session features bassist and composer Charles Mingus on one track, playing piano.
Miles Davis was in the process of forming his first classic quintet when he recorded this date, a Prestige set reissued by the audiophile label DCC Compact Classics. The trumpeter is featured on a quartet outing with pianist Red Garland, bassist Oscar Pettiford, and drummer Philly Joe Jones, playing four standards plus a blues ("Green Haze") and "I Didn't," his answer to Thelonious Monk's "Well, You Needn't
Release Date: Mar 25, 2014 Record label: Columbia, Legacy Genre(s): Jazz, Fusion, Jazz-Funk, Electric Jazz. Until now, the official recordings of Miles Davis' performances at the Fillmore East between June 17 and 20, 1970 have been limited to the double album Miles at the Fillmore.
a b "Miles at the Fillmore – Miles Davis 1970: The Bootleg Series Vol. 3". Metacritic. Retrieved October 6, 2015. a b Fiander, Matthew (March 28, 2014). Miles at the Fillmore – Miles Davis 1970: The Bootleg Series Vol. Popmatters. a b Gelly, Dave (May 4, 2014). The Musings of Miles.
Miles Davis hated stasis. In the 30-year period between the time he first gained notice playing bebop with Charlie Parker to when he retired for five years in 1975, his music was usually in a state of transformation, with steady but noticeable changes occasionally interrupted by moments of what, in another context, paleontologist Stephen Jay Gould called punctuated equilibrium. All of which is to say that when you contemplate a single, narrow segment of Miles’ brilliant and varied career, there’s no telling what the music is going to give you until you immerse yourself in it. You have to look at where it came from and where it would go next. Miles at the Fillmore, the latest entry in Columbia’s revelatory bootleg series collecting unreleased Miles Davis live material, finds the trumpeter departing one musical world and entering a new one.
|A Night In Tunisia|
|MEP 160||Miles Davis Quartet*||The Musings Of Miles Vol. 3 (7", EP, RP)||Metronome||MEP 160||Sweden||1956|
|MEP 160||Miles Davis Quartet*||The Musings Of Miles Vol. 3 (7", EP)||Metronome||MEP 160||Sweden||1955|
|EP. 172||Miles Davis Quartet*||Miles Davis And The Sound Of A Green Haze (7", EP)||Esquire||EP. 172||UK||Unknown|