Charlie Parker With

Charlie Parker With Strings - April In Paris (1952) {2014 Japan Universal 100 Series UCCU-99088}

Charlie Parker With Strings - April In Paris (1952) {2014 Japan Universal 100 Series UCCU-99088}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG -> 203 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 124 Mb
Full Artwork @ 600 dpi (jpg) -> 92 Mb | 5% repair rar
© 1952, 2014 Verve / Universal Japan | UCCU-99088
Jazz / Bop / Bebop / Saxophone

The genius of Bird and strings is hard to describe – an edgey aproach that really goes far past most other "jazz with strings" projects, not a ballad-driven one, but a tensely strained one that brings out some of Parker's best soloing, almost in a moody soundtrack-type way. The tracks are a lot freer and less bop-driven than some of Bird's normal work, and it's incredible to hear him soloing with such complexity — even more proof of the genius he clearly exhibited in relation to his contemporaries.
Charlie Parker with Strings - April In Paris: The Genius Of Charlie Parker, Vol.2 (1957/2016) [24/192]

Charlie Parker and His Orchestra - April In Paris:
The Genius Of Charlie Parker, Volume 2 (1957/2016)

FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/192 kHz | Time - 38:54 minutes | 1,98 GB
Studio Master, Official Digital Download | Artwork: Front cover

This reissue combines a pair of Charlie Parker's most popular recordings, two volumes titled Charlie Parker with Strings, recorded in 1949 and 1950. Unlike most of Parker's other albums, for these sessions he eschewed original tunes and stuck to standards by Cole Porter, the Gershwins, Jimmy McHugh and others, reimagined for a small string ensemble.
Charlie Parker - Charlie Parker With Strings (2015) {2CD Verve Deluxe Edition}

Charlie Parker - Charlie Parker With Strings (2015) {2CD Verve Deluxe Edition}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG -> 709 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 338 Mb
Full Artwork @ 600 dpi (jpg) -> 212 Mb | 5% repair rar
© 2015 Verve / UMG | B0022596-02
Jazz / Bop / Big Band / Saxophone

Recorded between 1947 and 1952, the Charlie Parker With Strings albums showcased the legendary bebop saxophonist performing standards and ballads backed by a small classical string ensemble and jazz rhythm section. Although somewhat controversial when first released, the strings sessions are largely considered landmarks for orchestral jazz productions and rank among the best albums in Parker's discography.

Testimony, A Tribute to Charlie Parker: With New and Selected Jazz Poems  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Grev27 at June 2, 2015
Testimony, A Tribute to Charlie Parker: With New and Selected Jazz Poems

Yusef Komunyakaa, "Testimony, A Tribute to Charlie Parker: With New and Selected Jazz Poems"
English | ISBN: 0819574295 | 2013 | PDF | 156 pages | 67,3 MB
Charlie Parker - Charlie Parker With Strings (Giants of Jazz) (1996)

Charlie Parker - Charlie Parker With Strings (Giants of Jazz) (1996)
Jazz, Bop, Blues | MP3 320 kbps CBR | 72 min | 165 MB
Label: Giants Of Jazz | Rel: 1996

When producer Norman Granz decided to let Charlie Parker record standards with a full string section (featuring Mitch Miller on oboe!), the purists cried sellout, but nothing could be further from the truth. There's a real sense of involvement from Bird on these sides, which collect up all the master takes and also include some live tracks from Carnegie Hall that - judging from the sometimes uneasy murmurings of the crowd - amply illustrate just how weirdly this mixture of bop lines against "legit" arrangements was perceived. The music on this collection is lush, poetic, romantic as hell, and the perfect antidote to a surfeit of jazz records featuring undisciplined blowing. There's a lot of jazz, but there's only one Bird.
Bird & Miles: The Very Best of Charlie Parker With Miles Davis (2001) [ReUpload]

Bird & Miles: The Very Best of Charlie Parker With Miles Davis (2001)
EAC: flac (tracks) + cue + log | RAR, 3 %, 192,73 MB
mp3 320 kbps | RAR, 3 %, 102,16 MB | Scans | RAR, 3 %, 50,99 MB
Label: Jazz & Tzaz | Cat №: 0009-2 | (DepositFiles + GigaPeta + NitroFlare)

Compilation, released with the music magazine "Jazz & Tzaz" (Issue 95).
Charlie Parker with Quartet & the Orchestra - The Washington Concerts (2001)

Charlie Parker with Quartet & the Orchestra - The Washington Concerts (2001)
EAC RIP | FLAC(tracks)+CUE+LOG | No Covers | MP3 - CBR 320 Kbps | 221 MB / 159 MB
Jazz, Bebop | Audio CD (April 3, 2001) [Live, Original Recording Remastered] | Label: Blue Note Records

Live Bird lives! On February 22, 1953, the great Charlie Parker recorded a concert with Joe Timer’s Orchestra at Club Kavakos in Washington, D.C. Elektra Musician released the live show thirty years later. The eight tracks from that record are reissued here on The Washington Concerts. When it was originally released, Lundvall included an interview he conducted with Parker’s former trumpet player Red Rodney, which is also included here.

Charlie Parker with Strings: The Master Takes  Music

Posted by tocaco3 at Dec. 6, 2008
Charlie Parker with Strings: The Master Takes

Charlie Parker with Strings: The Master Takes
Jazz | EAC FLAC & MP3@320 LOG | 230 Mb & 110 MB
Verve | 1 CD | recorded March 1963 | 1995 edition

From Jazziz
In the 1940s, Norman Granz was a jazz visionary in several ways; one of these was his incorporation of strings into a variety of recordings. Granz ultimately attracted some of the best jazz artists of the era (and of all time). He managed a yet-to-be-duplicated balance of commercialism and risk-taking, of business and art, that led to the recording of some of jazz's landmark recordings. Charlie Parker With Strings (now on Verve, originally on Clef) is generally acknowledged as the first release to feature a jazz soloist backed by violins. It was just the beginning. Arguably the greatest improviser of all time, Charlie Parker was reputed to have been interested in doing a strings album for years. Granz gave him the opportunity to do it, with strings arranged and conducted by Jimmy Carroll (who was working for Granz at the time). Bird's album was monumental in more than the fact that he added strings - it was also an album of all standards, with Parker clearly stating each melody. "Just Friends" became Parker's biggest-selling single and the record of which he was said to have been most proud.
–- JAZZIZ Magazine Copyright © 2000, Milor Entertainment, Inc.
Charlie Parker - Bird's Eyes: Last Unissued, Vol. 20 (1949-1953) {Philology W 850.2 rel 1999}

Charlie Parker - Bird's Eyes: Last Unissued, Vol. 20 (1949-1953) {Philology W 850.2 rel 1999}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG -> 364 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 180 Mb
Full Artwork @ 300 dpi (jpg) -> 14 Mb | 5% repair rar
© 1949-1953, 1999 Philology | W 850.2
Jazz / Bop / Bebop / Saxophone

Charlie Parker was a legendary Grammy Award–winning jazz saxophonist who, with Dizzy Gillespie, invented the musical style called bop or bebop. Charlie Parker was born on August 29, 1920, in Kansas City, Kansas. From 1935 to 1939, he played the Missouri nightclub scene with local jazz and blues bands. In 1945 he led his own group while performing with Dizzy Gillespie on the side. Together they invented bebop. In 1949, Parker made his European debut, giving his last performance several years later. He died a week later on March 12, 1955, in New York City.
Charlie Parker - Bird's Eyes: Last Unissued, Vol. 19 (1945, 1949) {Philology W 849.2 rel 1999}

Charlie Parker - Bird's Eyes: Last Unissued, Vol. 19 (1945, 1949) {Philology W 849.2 rel 1999}
EAC rip (secure mode) | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG -> 295 Mb | MP3 @320 -> 165 Mb
Full Artwork @ 300 dpi (jpg) -> 18 Mb | 5% repair rar
© 1945, 1949, 1999 Philology | W 849.2
Jazz / Bop / Bebop / Saxophone

Charlie Parker was a legendary Grammy Award–winning jazz saxophonist who, with Dizzy Gillespie, invented the musical style called bop or bebop. Charlie Parker was born on August 29, 1920, in Kansas City, Kansas. From 1935 to 1939, he played the Missouri nightclub scene with local jazz and blues bands. In 1945 he led his own group while performing with Dizzy Gillespie on the side. Together they invented bebop. In 1949, Parker made his European debut, giving his last performance several years later. He died a week later on March 12, 1955, in New York City.