Miles Davis

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  1. Miles Davis by Baron Wolman
  2. MIles Davis, New York City 1986

    Starting at: $400.00

    Miles Davis in the studio playing on Steve Van Zandt's "I Ain't Gonna Play Sun City." I walked in following Miles alone in to the recording booth. He started to say "You Can't Go There." I was told everyone outside got very nervous that I had gone in with him and no one wanted to upset Miles. Then they realized he was improvising about going to Sun City and started to play. I knew this would be one of the highlights in my life to be alone with Miles as he played. Learn More
  3. Miles Davis by Thomas Copi

    Starting at: $300.00

    Miles Davis at the 1969 Newport Jazz Festival, posing onstage with his trumpet, waiting for his turn to play. Mles' lace-up denim outfit was straight out of GQ. He enjoyed being the center of attention and took advantage of it to show off his taste in clothes and skills in music, which were unique. Learn More
  4. Miles Davis by Thomas Copi

    Starting at: $300.00

    Miles Davis, who had recently come out of a five-year retirement, appears in this photo from the Newport Jazz Festival, which had moved from Festival Field, now home to several apartment buildings, over to nearby Fort Adams State Park. It was a beautiful day and Miles was Miles, just what everyone wanted. He came and went in a Cadillac limousine, and the music was as high as the sky. Learn More
  5. Miles Davis by Thomas Copi

    Starting at: $300.00

    Miles Davis was one of the most influential musicians of the twentieth century. He went to New York from East St. Louis, Illinois, to be schooled in bebop by Charlie Parker himself. Miles had charisma and when he changed musical directions, other players followed along. He helped popularize jazz-rock fusion and had great appeal for the college crowd that was attracted to the Berkeley Jazz Festival in 1985. He was named to the Rock & Roll hall of fame posthumously in 2006. Learn More
  6. Miles Davis and Andy Warhol, NYC 1987

    Starting at: $250.00

    "I went down to the hip New York club The Tunnel where Miles Davis and Andy Warhol were modeling the Japanese designer, Kohshin Satoh's '87 collection. I know that Warhol was not feeling well at the time, and in fact he died on the following Sunday; but t Learn More
  7. Miles Davis, NYC 1955

    Starting at: $700.00

    Shortly after signing with Columbia Records, Miles Davis went into Columbia Studio D on October 26, 1955 for the first of three sessions that would comprise 'Round About Midnight', his debut album for the label. Miles worked out much of the album in a pair of sessions on June 5 and September 10, 1956, during which Don Hunstein created this seminal portrait of Miles in full creative mode. The album's release in March 1957 ushered in a new era in jazz history. Learn More
  8. Miles Davis From The Columbia Records Photography

    Starting at: $300.00

    Miles Davis recording in New York City in 1958. Learn More
  9. Miles Davis & John Coltrane, NYC 1959

    Starting at: $300.00

    In 1959, trumpeter/band leader/composer Miles Davis assembled a sextet of legendary players, Cannonball Adderley (alto sax), Paul Chambers (bass), Jimmy Cobb (drums), John Coltrane (tenor sax), Bill Evans (piano) (Wynton Kelly plays piano on "Freddie Freeloader") to create "Kind of Blue," a sublime atmospheric masterpiece which continues to transport listeners a half century since its release. These Don Hunstein photographs of Miles and Trane in the studio were snapped during the April 1959 session that yielded "All Blues" and "Flamenco Sketches." Learn More
  10. John Coltrane & Miles Davis, NYC 1959

    Starting at: $300.00

    In 1959, trumpeter/band leader/composer Miles Davis assembled a sextet of legendary players, Cannonball Adderley (alto sax), Paul Chambers (bass), Jimmy Cobb (drums), John Coltrane (tenor sax), Bill Evans (piano) (Wynton Kelly plays piano on "Freddie Freeloader") to create "Kind of Blue," a sublime atmospheric masterpiece which continues to transport listeners a half century since its release. These Don Hunstein photographs of Miles and Trane in the studio were snapped during the April 1959 session that yielded "All Blues" and "Flamenco Sketches." Learn More

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