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Watch Miles Davis: Birth of the Cool

Miles Davis: Birth of the Cool is a movie starring Carl Lumbly, Miles Davis, and Reginald Petty. Miles Davis: Horn player, bandleader, innovator. This documentary feature explores archival photos and home movies shot by Miles and...

Genres
Music, Biography, Documentary
Director
Stanley Nelson
Starring
Miles Davis, Reginald Petty, Carl Lumbly, Quincy Troupe

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Music, Biography, Documentary
Director Stanley Nelson
Stars Miles Davis, Reginald Petty, Carl Lumbly, Quincy Troupe
Country USA
Also Known As Miles Davis: El Nacimiento de una Leyenda, Miles Davis: Ikona jazzu
Runtime 1 h 55 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Miles Davis: Horn player, bandleader, innovator. This documentary feature explores archival photos and home movies shot by Miles and his colleagues, his manuscripts and Miles' original paintings, to explore the man behind the music.

Top reviews

Sunday, 20 Sep 2020 07:51

The documentary is about Miles Davis's evolution from recording virtuoso to a rock star. The basic plot is about his upbringing in his father's old ranch house in the hills of West Texas. He grew up in a white, Christian family, and there was a lot of influence from his father's past as a cowboy. He grew up listening to country music, but he started writing his own music at age 12. He also played in the local jazz band, and later, he began his solo career. The documentary focuses on his musical journey. There are interviews with his family, his band members, his music producer and the songwriter Jerry Robinson. There is a lot of talk about his family and his father, but also some music that was written by his wife, and their children. He makes his own version of Cowboy Music, and the clip at the beginning of the documentary is of him playing the song "My Baby, My Baby." It was the song he was listening to in his childhood, and it was a favorite song of his. The film starts with a brief overview of Miles Davis's early years. He was raised in a small ranch community, and he was a musician. He was known for his late night jam sessions with friends. The film covers his various musical interests, including the blues, jazz, country, country, and blues. The documentary makes an effort to get to the point of the music, rather than go into a lengthy discussion about Miles Davis. It also has a few songs that he recorded and performed in his later years. The documentary covers many different subjects, and there is a lot of information about his life, his family, and his band. However, the documentary is not particularly informative. There is very little to report on in the way of facts. The interviewees are very vague, and it's difficult to tell what they were talking about. It is not a very well done documentary, but it is an interesting look at a controversial figure.
Tuesday, 25 Aug 2020 19:24

What would you do if you were Miles Davis? I'm a fan of his music, and I'd like to think that I'd be able to explain it to a group of people who don't know him, but that's not going to happen. What he did for his art, he did for himself. He was a little person. He never got all the credit he deserved. He's no saint. He was in many ways a self-centered person. He never really had a consistent passion for music, and was more interested in fashion than music. The new documentary "Born to Run" is the first in a series that will explore the life of Davis, from his childhood, through his days in the music business, to his passing. Davis was a man of incredible contradictions. He was a man who never really got anything out of himself. He was obsessed with fashion, and seemed to forget that he was just a man in a suit. He was obsessed with power and money, and never seemed to be concerned with how he would affect those around him. He was, in other words, someone who didn't get a lot of love, and never really had much to say. But that doesn't mean that Davis didn't have great influence on his contemporaries. The music that he made at the beginning of his career was incredible. His last record, "Masters of War", was incredible, and his first two records, "Be Like a Butterfly" and "Tristan" were also amazing. I don't know about his third record, "Dixie," but I would argue that it was really good. I was shocked to see that the documentary that followed "Dixie" was less interesting than the documentary that followed his life. That was a shame. "Born to Run" is a great film. The interviews are great, and the film is very informative. It also shows us that Davis's life wasn't perfect, and that he was very conflicted. But it's also a great film about a man who had a great passion, and it's also a great film about how he made music, and how he was a true genius.
Saturday, 02 May 2020 14:17

The story of Miles Davis and his band is not a typical biopic. Miles Davis' life is a hard to pin down to the point of seeming like a series of unconnected events, and the film attempts to pull that off. However, there is a lot of background that is not explained, and that's the problem. It's hard to know where to begin with this story. The film is divided into three parts. Part one covers Miles' childhood, his early teenage years, and his 20's. Part two focuses on his early career, and the people and events that shaped his life. Part three covers the period of his success, from the mid-1950s to the late 1970s. The film ends with the director's commentary on his work. It's a fascinating look at the life of Miles Davis, who is famous for creating some of the most influential jazz albums in history. He has an intriguing life and interesting story, but it's hard to pin down and tell. We see his home life, his musical career, and his business. We also see his family life, his friendship, and his personal life. It's also hard to pin down the reasons why he left the music business. The film also seems to have some flaws. There's a lot of dialogue in the film that is not said. The music is not well integrated into the film. The director talks about a lot of material, but not enough of it is shown. The story is still interesting, but it's hard to tell the story of Miles Davis. It seems like the director tried to pull all of the various stories and events together in a way that doesn't always connect with the viewer. The film is good, but it's hard to tell what the director was trying to say. The film is divided into three parts, and it does an OK job of covering each one of them. It's hard to tell if the film is about the music or the people and events that shaped the music, but it's a fun film that's worth seeing.


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