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Widely considered one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century, Miles Davis was, with his musical groups, at the forefront of several major developments in jazz music, including bebop, cool jazz, hard bop, modal jazz, and jazz fusion.
Miles Davis was born on May 26,to a relatively affluent family in Alton, Illinois. Miles Henry Davis, was a dentist. In the family moved to East St. They also owned a substantial ranch in northern Arkansas, where Davis learned to ride horses as a boy. Davis' mother, Cleota Mae Henry Davis, wanted her son to learn the piano; she was a capable blues pianist but kept this fact hidden from her son.
His musical studies began at 13, when his father gave him a trumpet and arranged lessons with local musician Elwood Buchanan.
Davis later suggested that his father's instrument choice was made largely to irk his wife, who disliked the trumpet's sound. Against the fashion of the time, Buchanan stressed the importance of playing without vibrato; he was reported to have slapped Davis' knuckles every time he started using heavy vibrato.
Davis would carry his clear signature tone throughout his career. He once remarked on its importance to him, saying, "I prefer a round sound with no attitude in it, like a round voice with not too much tremolo and not too much bass.
Just right in the middle. By age 16, Davis was a member of the music society and playing professionally when not at school. At 17, he spent a year playing in Eddie Randle's band, the Blue Devils.
During this time, Sonny Stitt tried to persuade him to join the Tiny Bradshaw band, then passing through town, but Davis' mother insisted that he finish his final year of high school. Inthe Billy Eckstine band visited East St. Dizzy Gillespie and Charlie Parker were members of the band, and Davis was brought in on third trumpet for a couple of weeks because the regular player, Buddy Anderson, was out sick.
Even after this experience, once Eckstine's band left town, Davis' parents were still keen for him to continue formal academic studies. Upon arriving in New York, he spent most of his first weeks in town trying to get in contact with Charlie Parker, despite being advised against doing so by several people he met during his quest, including saxophonist Coleman Hawkins.
Finally locating his idol, Davis became one of the cadre of musicians who held nightly jam sessions at two of Harlem's nightclubs, Minton's Playhouse and Monroe's. The group included many of the future leaders of the bebop revolution: Established musicians including Thelonious Monk and Kenny Clarke were also regular participants.
Davis dropped out of Juilliard, after asking permission from his father.
In his autobiography, Davis criticized the Juilliard classes for centering too much on the classical European and "white" repertoire. However, he also acknowledged that Juilliard helped give him a grounding in music theory that would prove valuable in later years. Davis began playing professionally, performing in several 52nd Street clubs with Coleman Hawkins and Eddie "Lockjaw" Davis.
Inhe entered a recording studio for the first time, as a member of Herbie Fields's group. This was the first of many recordings to which Davis contributed in this period, mostly as a sideman. He finally got the chance to record as a leader inwith an occasional group called the Miles Davis Sextet plus Earl Coleman and Ann Hathaway—one of the rare occasions when Davis, by then a member of the groundbreaking Charlie Parker Quintet, can be heard accompanying singers.
In these early years, recording sessions where Davis was the leader were the exception rather than the rule; his next date as leader would not come until Watch the video for I Could Write A Book from Miles Davis Quintet's Relaxin' With The Miles Davis Quintet for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists.
Listen to I Could Write a Book by Miles Davis on Slacker Radio stations, including Hard Bop, Miles Davis: DNA and create personalized radio stations based on your favorite artists, songs, and albums. Relaxin' with the Miles Davis Quintet is an album recorded in by Miles Davis.
Two sessions on 11 May and 26 October in the same year resulted in four albums—this one, Steamin' with the Miles Davis Quintet, Workin' with the Miles Davis Quintet and Cookin' with the Miles Davis Quintet. "I Could Write a Book" is a show tune from the Rodgers and Hart musical Pal Joey (), where it was introduced by Gene Kelly and Leila Ernst.
It is considered as an industry standard. It is considered as an industry srmvision.comiter(s): Lorenz Hart. Song information for I Could Write a Book - Miles Davis Quintet on AllMusic.
Watch the video for I Could Write a Book from Miles Davis's Relaxin' for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists.
Watch the video for I Could Write a Book from Miles Davis's Relaxin' for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Playing via Spotify Playing via YouTube.