Utforsk disse og flere idéer!

Clifford Brown

Clifford Brown

Dizzy Gillespie and Dinah Washington

Dizzy Gillespie and Dinah Washington

Miles Davis, 1958

Miles Davis, 1958

Nina Simone

Nina Simone

Herman Leonard, Dizzy Gillespie, New-York City, 1955

Herman Leonard, Dizzy Gillespie, New-York City, 1955

You’ll always find me near the man with the horn...

You’ll always find me near the man with the horn...

For the 1958 TIME profile, Davis explained the birth of his playing style, beginning with a local instructor in his hometown of East St. Louis, Illinois:

For the 1958 TIME profile, Davis explained the birth of his playing style, beginning with a local instructor in his hometown of East St. Louis, Illinois:

In 1975, Miles Davis put down his trumpet and retired. Davis was famous for his dramatic silences in performance: the notes he chose not to play were almost as meaningful as those he did. But this silence would last for nearly five years, during which he all but disappeared into his Upper West Side brownstone.

In 1975, Miles Davis put down his trumpet and retired. Davis was famous for his dramatic silences in performance: the notes he chose not to play were almost as meaningful as those he did. But this silence would last for nearly five years, during which he all but disappeared into his Upper West Side brownstone.

Miles Davis, who would’ve turned 85 today, was, without dispute, a giant of late 20th century music. Wall Street Journal rock and pop critic Jim Fusilli recalls his first meeting with the jazz great.

My Terrifyingly Gracious Meeting With Miles Davis

Miles Davis, who would’ve turned 85 today, was, without dispute, a giant of late 20th century music. Wall Street Journal rock and pop critic Jim Fusilli recalls his first meeting with the jazz great.

Jazz Musician Miles Davis Performing

Jazz Musician Miles Davis Performing

Pinterest
Søk