Anita O'Day - Big Bands’ Greatest Vocalists album flac
Title: Big Bands’ Greatest Vocalists
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This Anita O'Day discography is ranked from best to worst, so the top Anita O'Day albums can be found at the top of the list. To make it easy for you, we haven't included Anita O'Day singles, EPs, or compilations, so everything you see here should only be studio albums.
Anita Sings the Most is a 1957 album by Anita O'Day. The album was recorded in Los Angeles on January 31, 1957. In addition to vocalist O'Day, the musicians were pianist Oscar Peterson, guitarist Herb Ellis, bassist Ray Brown, and Milt Holland or John Poole on drums. Anita Sings the Most was released by Verve Records. Jazz: The Rough Guide identified the album as one that shows O'Day's "rhythmic invention and accuracy"
Anita O'Day & Roy Eldridge's The Greatest Big Bands album. Gene Krupa Big Band Feat. Anita O'Day & Roy Eldridge - The Greatest Big Bands Album. Artist: Gene Krupa Big Band feat. Anita O'Day & Roy Eldridge.
Anita Sings the Most - Anita O'Day 19. At Newport - Nina Simone 20. Blossom Dearie - Blossom Dearie 21. At Carnegie Hall - Billie Holiday 22. Live In Paris - Diana Krall 23. Swingin Miss D. - Dinah Washington 24. Night Lights - Nat King Cole 2. Tony Bennett Bill Evans Album - Tony Bennett & Bill Evans 43. Black Coffee - Peggy Lee 44. Chris Craft - Chris Connor 45. Mark Murphy Sings - Mark Murphy 46. Wild Is The Wind - Nina Simone 47. Nancy Wilson & Cannonball Adderley - Nancy Wilson & Cannonball Adderley 48. Don't Go To Strangers - Etta Jones 49.
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When somebody gets as big as he did, you lose sight of how avant-garde and revolutionary they are, but Michael Jackson pushed the boundaries of pop and R&B. Think about it: On "Beat It," you had an R&B singer doing a full-on rock song with Eddie Van Halen. Or the intro on "Man in the Mirror": He's got this reverb in his voice, and any time he goes "uh!" it goes for miles. He's the most painterly of vocalists, a master of unexpected phrasing whose voice can transform lyrics into something abstract and mystical - most famously on his repetition of . .and the love that loves the love. " on "Madame George," from Astral Weeks. Morrison's growls and ululations inspired singers from Bob Seger to Bruce Springsteen to Dave Matthews. It was his greatest-hits album, the first one. The voice was at once modern, in all the things it was railing against, and very ancient. It felt strangely familiar to an Irishman.
12: Anita O’Day (1919-2006). Now hailed as one of the best female jazz singers of her generation, Anita O’Day was branded The Jezebel Of Jazz by the mainstream US press for drugs offences that resulted in a prison sentence. Yet O’Day – born Anita Colton in Kansas City – enjoyed a long and successful career that spanned 65 years. Noted for her short, horn like-phrases and lack of vibrato (due to a childhood tonsillectomy), O’Day’s athletic style was defined by an infectious rhythmic dynamism. 11: Chris Connor (1927-2009). She sang with the bands of Earl Hines and Billy Eckstine before launching her solo career in the late 40s, but didn’t really cross the consciousness of the wider public until she signed with Mercury Records in 1954, which resulted in a series of noteworthy albums.