Nefertiti is a studio album by American jazz musician Miles Davis, released in March 1968. Recorded on June 7, June 22–23 and July 19, 1967, at Columbia's 30th Street Studio, the album was Davis' last fully acoustic album. Davis himself did not contribute any compositions, which were mostly written by Herbie Hancock and Wayne Shorter.
More from this Artist. Oriental Theatre, Portland, OR, United States. Vince Guaraldi Trio Oriental Theatre, Portland, OR - May 20, 1966 May 20 1966. Miles Davis Oriental Theatre, Portland, OR - May 21, 1966 May 21 1966. Last updated: 2 Jun 2019, 22:26 Etc/UTC. Miles Davis Gig Timeline.
Aura is a concept album by Miles Davis, produced by Danish composer/trumpeter Palle Mikkelborg, released in 1989. All compositions and arrangements are by Mikkelborg, who created the suite in tribute when Davis received the Léonie Sonning Music Prize in December 1984, the year Decoy was released. This was Miles Davis's final album released in his lifetime.
Panthalassa: The Music Of Miles Davis 1969-1974 by Sacha O'Grady. Top Ten Musicians Who Embody Cool. Ashley Kahn: The Making of the Miles Davis Masterpiece.
Robert Glasper's new album Everything's Beautiful features 11 reinterpretations of songs by Miles Davis. It's out May 27 via Sony, and it features guest appearances from Erykah Badu, Stevie Wonder, KING, Laura Mvula, Phonte, Illa J, Georgia Anne Muldrow, and others. Find the tracklist below and listen to the Bilal collaboration "Ghetto Walkin'" above via Beats 1. The soundtrack to Don Cheadle's upcoming Davis biopic Miles Ahead has also been announced. It's out April 1 and features more songs performed by Glasper.
In Person, Saturday Night At The Blackhawk, San Francisco, Volume II. Miles Davis. 2019 Remastered 2019. In Person, Friday Night At The Blackhawk, San Francisco, Volume I. Embraceable You.
Navigating the complex landscape of Miles Davis’ electric years in 10 crucial records. Kind Of Blue might be biggest selling jazz LP of all time, but Miles Davis should be remembered for so much more than that single modal masterpiece. And while the establishment will try and tell you his greatest work falls into the two great quintets he assembled between the late ’50s and mid ’60s, so much of what came after, during his so called electric period and comeback in the ’80s, deserves similar scrutiny. A simmering opus, it’s only half way through the album’s second track that anything like a climax is reached, a groove materialising from the somnambulant improvisations only to return to the quiet of the title’s refrain. It’s a masterpiece in restraint, atmosphere and musical empathy, recorded in a single session on 18th February 1969 and one of Miles’ most influential albums.