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1. B - Ill - Beatz New York Mixdown

B - Ill - Beatz New York  Mixdown

18 instrumentals -

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3. New York City

  • Published: 2016-02-22T21:59:00Z
  • By Metronum
New York City

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4. levelKro - Booumbo Speedcore (DJ Skinhead - Extreme Terror New York Speedcore remix)

  • Published: 2014-03-01T22:46:28Z
  • By levelKro
levelKro - Booumbo Speedcore (DJ Skinhead - Extreme Terror New York Speedcore remix)

FR: Mix du thème de boumbo avec Dj Skinhead - Extreme Terror New York Speedcore Remix Créé en 2000, désolé de la qualité audio.

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5. New York accent

New York accent

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6. Milk & Bone - New York

Milk & Bone - New York

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7. Scream From New York

Scream From New York

Composed and produced by Mathieu Clobert. © 2018 Mathieu Clobert. All rights reserved.

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8. Besame mucho Consuelo Velázquez

  • Published: 2009-06-23T11:22:21Z
  • By emsalbass
Besame mucho Consuelo Velázquez

Sax: Bora Gitar: Mesut Bass: Emsal Davul: Mustafa Songs: "Take Five" is a classic jazz piece first recorded by The Dave Brubeck Quartet and released on their 1959 album Time Out. It became the first million-selling jazz single on the Billboard Hot 100 charts in 1961, at a time when rock and roll was still in fashion. “Take Five” became Brubeck’s best known and signature tune, although it was composed by Paul Desmond, the group's saxophonist. It became famous for its distinctive, catchy saxophone melody and use of the unusual quintuple time, from which its name is derived. [1]The track also features Eugene Wright on bass and Joe Morello on drums. The original single was recorded at Columbia's 30th Street Studios in New York City on June 25, July 1 & August 18, 1959. Dave Brubeck and Steve Race wrote the liner notes for the album.[2] While "Take Five" was not the first jazz composition to use this meter, it was the first of United States mainstream significance. The song was recorded and broadcast many times by the Quartet, and has been recorded by scores of artists, from Swedish singer Monica Zetterlund in 1962 to a dub version by King Tubby in 2002. Some versions have included lyrics, including a 1961 recording with lyrics written by Dave Brubeck and his wife Iola, that was sung by Carmen McRae. The tune has also been included in countless movies and television soundtracks, and still receives significant radio play. Upon his death in 1977, Paul Desmond left his rights to royalties for performances and compositions, including "Take Five," to the American Red Cross. Since that time, the organization has received approximately $100,000 per year in combined royalties. Autumn Leaves “Autumn Leaves (Les Feuilles Mortes)” Yves Montand'ın Les Feuilles Mortes plağının kapağı Yves Montand şarkısı Kaydedildi 1945 Yazar Jacques Prévert (İngilizce sözler: Johnny Mercer) Besteci Joseph Kosma Cover versiyonları Stan Getz, Chet Baker, Diana Krall, Nat King Cole, Edith Piaf, Louis Armstrong, Paul Desmond, Barbra Streisand, Frank Sinatra, Oscar Peterson, Roger Williams, Mireille Mathieu, Eva Cassidy, Chick Corea, Miles Davis, Wynton Marsalis, Lale Belkıs Autumn Leaves, defalarca kere yorumlanmış bir klasik pop ve caz şarkıdır. Orijinal hali, 1945 yılında yazılmış "Les Feuilles Mortes" (Türkçe: Ölü Yapraklar) adlı Fransızca bir şarkıdır. Fransızcadan İngilizceye çevirisini Johnny Mercer yapmıştır. Hem caz, hem de pop sanatçılarının ilgisini çekmesinin nedeni; parçanın her iki türe de uyum sağlayacak bir altyapıya sahip olmasındandır. Enstrümantal bir havada ilerlemesi ve sözlerinin derin anlamlar içermesi, parçayı birçok sanatçının gözünde değerli bir yere taşımıştır. Bestesini Joseph Kosma'nın yaptığı parçanın Fransızca sözlerini ünlü şair Jacques Prévert yazmıştır. Amerika'lı şarkı sözü yazarı Johnny Mercer de 1947 yılında şarkıya İngilizce sözler yazmıştı. Şarkı ilk kez 1946 yılında Marcel Carné'nin çektiği Les Portes de la Nuit filminde Yves Montand tarafından söylenince ünlü oldu. 1956 yılında ise ABD'de Robert Aldrich şarkı ile aynı adı taşıyan filmi çekti. Joan Crawford'un başrolünü oynadığı filmde ise şarkıyı Nat King Cole seslendiriyordu. Dünyaca ünlü şarkının bestecisi Consuelo Velázquez "Bésame Mucho" 1940 yılında Consuelo Velázquez'ın on altıncı doğum gününden önce yazdığı Meksika şarkısıdır. "Bésame mucho" kelimesi İngilizce "kiss me a lot" a karşılık gelmektedir. Velázquez, şarkıyı yazdığında henüz hiç öpüşmediğini, ayrıca 1916 yılında Enrique Granados tarafından seslendirilmiş olan "Quejas, o la Maja y el Ruiseñor" İspanyol Goyescas operasındaki aryadan esinlendiğini belirtmiştir. Emilio Tuero şarkıyı ilk plak yapan sanatçıdır. Parça, bir çok şarkıcının özellikle de Beatles'in albümünü süslemiştir. Beatles 1962 yılındaki tüm canlı konserlerinde de şarkıyı söylemiştir. Bésame Mucho, Beatles'in belgesel filmi Let It Be'de de yer almıştır. Bestelendiğinden bu yana parçaya veya melodisine Miami Vice, Season Three Episode, "Viking Bikers From Hell." gibi bir çok filmde rastlanmıştır. "Bésame Mucho"'nun başka dillere çevrilmiş "Kiss Me Much", "Kiss Me a Lot", "Kiss Me Again and Again", "Embrasse-Moi", "Stale Ma Bozkavaj" and "Szeretlek én" gibi karşılıkları mevcuttur. Black Orpheus (Portuguese: Orfeu Negro) is a 1959 film made in Brazil by French director Marcel Camus. It is based on the play Orfeu da Conceição by Vinicius de Moraes, which is an adaptation of the Greek legend of Orpheus and Eurydice, setting it in the modern context of a favela in Rio de Janeiro during the Carnaval. The film was an international co-production between production companies in Brazil, France and Italy. The film is particularly renowned for its soundtrack by bossa nova legend Antonio Carlos Jobim, featuring songs such as "Manhã de Carnaval" (written by Luiz Bonfá) and "A felicidade" that were to become bossa nova classics. According to Time magazine, it played a crucial role in the life of Ann Dunham, the mother of American president Barack Obama.[1] Black Orpheus won the Palme d'Or at the 1959 Cannes Film Festival[2] as well as the 1960 Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film and the 1960 Golden Globe for Best Foreign Film (in those awards the film was credited as a French production; only in the 1961 BAFTA Award for Best Foreign Language Film was Brazil credited together with France and Italy). Large tracks of the film were shot in the Morro da Babilônia, a favela in the Leme neighbourhood of Rio de Janeiro.[3][4] In 1999, the film was essentially remade as Orfeu by Carlos Diegues, this time with a soundtrack featuring Brazilian singer-songwriter Caetano Veloso. "All of Me" is a popular song and jazz standard written by Gerald Marks and Seymour Simons in 1931. First recorded by Belle Baker, it has become one of the most recorded songs of its era, with notable versions by Billie Holiday, Louis Armstrong, Mildred Bailey, Benny Goodman, Teddy Wilson, Billie Holiday in 1941, Ella Fitzgerald, Dean Martin, Frank Sinatra, Django Reinhardt and Willie Nelson. In an episode of the 1970s television show Sanford and Son, Redd Foxx (joined by Scatman Crothers on guitar) sings a short but memorable version. In more recent years it has been recorded by Pia Zadora, Anne Murray and Jason Danieley. Also, a Punk rock rendition of the song was recorded by NOFX. The song was a major hit on records by Paul Whiteman and Louis Armstrong in 1932, and was successfully revived by Johnnie Ray in 1952. Chelsea Krombach performed the song for her debut album Look for the Silver Lining.Laurence Juber has also performed and recorded this song in an all acoustic version played by him. It was featured in his album PCH in 2007.

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