One of the largest stated influences on the sound of The Birth of the Cool was band leader Claude Thornhill and his orchestra. Out of Thornhill's band came Lee Konitz, Gerry Mulligan, and Gil Evans, Miles Davis calling the Konitz-Mulligan-Evans incarnation "the greatest band" only after "the Billy Eckstine band with the Bird."
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Lady Gaga performed for the first time at the Oscars on Sunday in a special 50th anniversary tribute to "The Sound of Music." The Robert Wise film, starring Julie Andrews and Christopher Plummer, came out in 1965 and won five Academy Awards.
Robert William Lamm (born October 13, 1944) is an American keyboardist, singer and songwriter who came to fame as a founding member of the pop rock band Chicago. He wrote many of the band's biggest hits, including " Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?", " Beginnings", " Saturday in the Park", " Dialogue (Part I & II)" and " 25 or 6 to 4".
Legendary vocalist and keyboardist Robert Lamm was born in Brooklyn, New York on October 13, 1944. His early musical experiences included the Grace Church, Brookyln Heights choir. After his parents divorced, he moved to Chicago at age 15 following his mother's remarriage. Lamm played in bands throughout high school, and studied music theory and composition at Roosevelt University. He was invited to join what would become Chicago in early 1967.
Cool! Thanks Dave. Chet Baker sings? I knew Baker played the trumpet, but I didn't know he ever sung. This one I never would have found.
By the way, just to let you know, this one I'm tagging "music" and "jazz' (I think it's jazz. Is it jazz?). I think that Scoop.it specifically searches for jazz. Having done a blank search, I presume that "jazz" is the quintessential category anything Chet.
Birth of the Cool is a compilation album by American jazz musician Miles Davis, released in 1957 on Capitol Records.It compiles twelve songs recorded by Davis's nonet for the label over the course of three sessions during 1949 and 1950.Featuring unusual instrumentation and several notable musicians, the music consisted of innovative arrangements strongly inspired by classical music, and marked a major development in post-bebop jazz. As the title implies, these recordings are considered seminal in the history of cool jazz. The majority of the recordings on the record are under three minutes. The album has since been reissued many times. Blue Note recently released a version using the original tapes from Rudy Van Gelder, who produced the album.
Miles Davis â trumpet (all) Kai Winding â trombone (January 1949) J. J. Johnson â trombone (April 1949, March 1950) Junior Collins â French horn (January 1949) Sandy Siegelstein â French horn (April 1949) Gunther Schuller â French horn (March 1950) Bill Barber â tuba (all) Lee Konitz â alto saxophone (all) Gerry Mulligan â baritone saxophone (all) Al Haig â piano (January 1949) John Lewis â piano (April 1949, March 1950) Joe Shulman â bass (January 1949) Nelson Boyd â bass (April 1949) Al McKibbon â bass (March 1950) Max Roach â drums (January 1949, March 1950) Kenny Clarke â drums (April 1949) Kenny Hagood â vocal ("Darn That Dream" only)
The Complete Birth Of The Cool (The Live Sessions)
Miles Davis â trumpet Mike Zwerin â trombone Junior Collins â French horn Bill Barber â tuba Lee Konitz â alto saxophone Gerry Mulligan â baritone saxophone John Lewis â piano Al McKibbon â bass Max Roach â drums Kenny Hagood â vocal (only Why Do I Love You and Darn That Dream)
Lady Gaga performed for the first time at the Oscars on Sunday in a special 50th anniversary tribute to "The Sound of Music." The Robert Wise film, starring Julie Andrews and Christopher Plummer, came out in 1965 and won five Academy Awards...
Having been a student pianist for many years, I've always been fascinated by individuals like Mr. Lamm who wrote one of my all-time favorite songs, "Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?," and unlike myself can actually play the keyboards. Judging from the photo, he's probably pretty good at playing the guitar too.
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