Charlie Parker – Charlie Parker Plays Cole Porter (1957/2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz]

Charlie Parker - Charlie Parker Plays Cole Porter (1957/2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Charlie Parker
Album: Charlie Parker Plays Cole Porter
Genre: Jazz
Release Date: 1957/2021
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 55:26
Total Tracks: 12
Total Size: 849 MB


1-1. Charlie Parker – I Get a Kick Out of You (Remastered) (03:34)
1-2. Charlie Parker – Just One Of Those Things (Remastered) (02:45)
1-3. Charlie Parker – My Heart Belongs To Daddy (Remastered) (03:20)
1-4. Charlie Parker – I’ve Got You Under My Skin (Remastered) (03:39)
1-5. Charlie Parker – Love for Sale (Remastered) (05:35)
1-6. Charlie Parker – I Love Paris (Remastered) (05:07)
1-7. Charlie Parker – Easy To Love (Remastered) (03:29)
1-8. Charlie Parker – Begin The Beguine (Remastered) (03:13)
1-9. Charlie Parker – Night and Day (Remastered) (02:50)
1-10. Charlie Parker – What Is This Thing Called Love? (Remastered) (02:36)
1-11. Charlie Parker – In The Still Of The Night (Remastered) (03:22)
1-12. Charlie Parker – What Is This Thing Called Love? (Jam Session) (Remastered) (15:51)


This is a list of recordings by American jazz alto saxophonist Charlie Parker. Parker primarily recorded for three labels: Savoy, Dial, and Verve. His work with these labels has been chronicled in box sets. Charlie Parker’s Savoy and Dial Sessions have been issued on The Complete Savoy Sessions, Charlie Parker on Dial and Complete Charlie Parker on Dial and The Complete Savoy & Dial Master Takes. His Verve recordings are available on Bird: The Complete Charlie Parker on Verve and The Complete Verve Master Takes.The listing below is in the form of a sessionography as opposed to a discography. Although organized chronologically the release titles listed refer to compilations of Parker material appearing decades after the recording sessions. In general they do not refer to records in the formats actually issued during Parker’s lifetime, so with a few exceptions technically they should all come under the heading of compilations. For instance, no record label in 1944 would have issued an album of 78s entitled The Immortal Charlie Parker to describe a relative unknown at that time, and in 1948 there would never have been a record entitled Newly Discovered Sides by Charlie Parker as if an unearthed archeological artifact – anything by Bird in 1948 would have been fairly new. It is also worth noting that a significant proportion of the listings outside of the live list are in fact live recordings.

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