Thousand Yen Jazz: Best. CD - Universal Distribution. 4. Have You Met Miss Jones? McCoy Tyner. 7. Speak Low. McCoy Tyner. blue highlight denotes track pick.
The Real McCoy - McCoy Tyner 37. Romantic Warrior - Return To Forever 38. Elegant Gypsy - Al DiMeola 3. Third Floor Richard - Ed Bickert 182. Inner Urge - Joe Henderson & McCoy Tyner 183. Left of Cool - Bela Fleck & The Flecktones 184. Feels Good To Me - Bill Bruford 185.
Extensions is an album by jazz pianist McCoy Tyner released on the Blue Note label. It was recorded on February 9, 1970 and released in January 1973. It features performances by Tyner with Gary Bartz, Wayne Shorter, Ron Carter, Elvin Jones, and has Alice Coltrane on three tracks.
All the great songs and lyrics from the "Thousand Yen Jazz: Best" album ont he Web's largest and most authoritative lyrics resource. Style:MLA Chicago APA. "Thousand Yen Jazz: Best Album. Missing lyrics by Ella Fitzgerald? Know any other songs by Ella Fitzgerald?
리즈: Jazz The Best Limited 1000 – 16. 형식: CD, Album, Reissue, Remastered.
6: McCoy Tyner (Born 1938) From Philadelphia, Tyner rose to fame as a member of John Coltrane’s groundbreaking quartet between 1960 and 1965, playing on the saxophonist’s iconic 1965 album, A Love Supreme. An exponent of modal jazz with a passion for blues, Tyner’s main hallmark is using chords with prominent fourths. He also often attacks the piano with brute force, though he can also play with extreme delicacy, employing staccato right-hand runs. After Coltrane, Tyner established himself as one of contemporary jazz’s pre-eminent pianists with a series of astounding albums for Blue Note and,.
His quartet featured pianist McCoy Tyner, bassist Jimmy Garrison, and drummer Elvin Jones. A Love Supreme is a complex four-part suite. Another stone-cold classic from the best jazz album (Kind of Blue) of all time. Never to be duplicated, this is jazz at its highest form. He created a template that a thousand jam bands would follow 40 years after the fact. Interesting Facts: Jimmy Smith was born on December 8, 1928, in Norristown, PA.