"Echoes: The Best of Pink Floyd" is a compilation album by Pink Floyd. It was released by EMI Records in the United Kingdom on 5 November 2001 and the following day in the United States through Capitol Records. It debuted at number 2 on the Billboard 200 album chart on 24 November 2001, with sales of 214,650 copies. It remained on the chart for 26 weeks. The album was certified Gold, Platinum and Double Platinum on 6 December 2001 in the US by the RIAA. It was certified Triple Platinum in the US on 8 January 2002, and Quadruple platinum on 10 September 2007.
The 2CD box collection that Pink Floyd fans have been waiting for! Collects all of the most outstanding, highly sought after Pink Floyd cover songs as performed by members of Jethro Tull, King Crimson, The Doors, Deep Purple, Gentle Giant, Yes, Asia, Styx, ELP, Toto, Hawkwind, Psychic TV and more! Includes mind-blowing versions of Another Brick In The Wall Part 2, Money, Comfortably Numb, Have A Cigar, Any Colour You Like, Shine On You Crazy Diamond and much, much more!
'The Wall' had a profound effect on musicians of many generations. This 2CD set finds Another Brick in the Wall; Hey You; Is There Anybody Out There; Comfortably Numb; In the Flesh; Run Like Hell , and the rest of Pink Floyd's masterpiece played by Adrian Belew, John Wetton, Rick Wakeman, Robby Krieger, Keith Emerson, Chris Squire, Geoff Downes, Elliot Easton, Steve Howe, Fee Waybill, Ian Anderson and many, many more!
"The Music Of Pink Floyd" is a compilation album released in 2007. It contains members and artists from many bands including Mr. Big, KISS, Glenn Hughes, Dweezil Zappa, Toto, and many others. Pink Floyd still has a huge fan base. And the fact that their albums still outsell present day artists is a testament to the band's impact on music history. Pink Floyd is one of the most influential bands in music history.
The Songbooks inherited from the musical tradition of Broadway are at the epicentre of Oscar Peterson´s musical culture; this was also the case for the one he regarded as a master : Art Tatum. It was to the extent that Oscar Peterson recorded them twice. The first time was at the beginning of 1950s principly as a Trio with guitar and double bass, then a second time with double bass and drums a few years later. It is this first wonderful remastered series that is presented to you here. Technical mastery, irresistible swing, constant inventivness and a remarkable complicity with Ray Brown, Barney Kessel and Herb Ellis characterise this sum of inexhaustible richness.
Any blues fan dedicated to live music will testify that when musicians play with their peers, the energy rises a few notches. That's the concept behind this meeting of the minds hosted by guitarist Debbie Davies. Fellow string-benders Tab Benoit and Coco Montoya (both have worked with her previously) join harmonica veteran Charlie Musselwhite and let the resulting fireworks naturally explode. Typically, these projects wind up being overdubbed affairs, a process that dilutes and often negates the concept. But except for a few instances, largely with Benoit, Davies and her musical friends assembled in the studio, resulting in the titular explosion. Both Montoya and Davies apprenticed under Albert Collins, and the opening "A.C. Strut" captures the Texas blues legend's loose shuffle style as the guitarists trade sizzling licks.
The Cousins is a guitar group of the late fifties and early sixties who were among the first to successfully export "rock & roll" music from Belgium. Played Shadows-like music and also had a stage act which resembled that of The Shadows. Started off at the end of the fifties as "La Jeune Equipe". Their main occupation was playing at the birthday parties of the rich and noble. They change their name to "Les Cousins" when they were asked to perform in a club with the same name on the 14th of July (French fкte nationale). It's there that the group gets a record contract with Jean Klüger…
Features 24 bit remastering and comes with a mini-description. Pianist Jay McShann has spent much of his career being classified as a blues pianist when in fact he is a flexible swing stylist. On this excellent release, McShann appears with two groups of all-stars. His original "Crazy Legs and Friday Strut" and "Georgia on My Mind" find him joined by Herbie Mann (on flute and tenor), baritonist Gerry Mulligan and a rhythm section that includes guitarist John Scofield. The other selections (two standards, Duke Ellington's "Blue Feeling" and McShann's own "Jumpin' the Blues") are performed by an octet also featuring Mann, altoist Earle Warren, trumpeter Doc Cheatham, trombonist Dicky Wells and Scofield. The unusual grouping of swing, bop and modern stylists is successful (the material is pretty basic) and Janis Siegel's guest appearance for a vocal duet with McShann on "Ain't Misbehavin'" works.