CDs
Miles Davis – Birth of the Cool

Miles Davis – Birth of the Cool

CD Posted on March 22, 2013 at 6 h 42 min
Digitally remastered edition of the Jazz icon's classic album. Birth Of The Cool was originally released in 1949 and remains one of the best loved Jazz albums of all-time. On the album, Miles is joined by Kai Winding, Junior Collins, Bill Barber, Lee Konitz, Gerry Mulligan, Al Haig, Joe Shulman and Max Roach.

CD : Birth of the Cool

Artist : Miles Davis

Genre : Jazz

Time : 35:55
Issue : 31/12/1949
Producer :
Label : Blue Note Records
UPC : 0724353011727
ASIN :
Miles Davis - Birth of the Cool
Track List :
  1. Move - 2:34
  2. Jeru - 3:13
  3. Moon Dreams - 3:20
  4. Venus De Milo - 3:11
  5. Budo - 2:35
  6. Deception - 2:48
     
  1. Godchild - 3:10
  2. Boplicity - 3:01
  3. Rocker - 3:06
  4. Israel - 2:18
  5. Rouge - 3:15
  6. Darn That Dream - 3:24
Bio
Source:LastFM

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The best this classic has sounded in decades January 16, 2001
By A Customer
"Birth of the Cool" was where Miles Davis made his first mark in jazz. Possibly the most influential jazz artist of all-time, Miles was on the forefront of the music for several decades, essentially steering its path during that time, and with the landmark recordings that make up this CD, Miles Davis (as well as Gerry Mulligan and Gil Evans, who deserve just as much credit) gives birth to "cool" jazz. Though it has had a few detractors who've dismissed it as 'boring' and 'bland,' a majority of listeners are really taken by what Davis & Co. have accomplished here. That nonet only recorded 12 pieces in the studio, and the whole dozen have been collected in this remarkable compilation. Davis's lyrical, anti-virtuoso trumpet finds a beautiful soulmate in Gerry Mulligan's baritone sax (who also had a huge hand in writing much of the material as well). The recordings are most famous for the arrangements Evans, Mulligan, and a few others have given the music; elegant and sophisticated, it charts new territory in "big band" music, something that would ultimately lead to the quasi-orchestral music produced by Davis and Evans in the late 50's and early 60's.

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