Category: Alternative

Various - Midnight Ballads Vol.2 (Cassette)

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  1. 'Da Pianist Vol 2' brings you a pack of five Urban piano Construction Kits to add some class to your future Urban hits. Inside you'll discover plenty of musical ideas arranged into various chord structures and amazing melodies. This pack is suitable for a wide range of Urban musical styles such as R&B, Pop, Ballads, and Hip Hop.
  2. "Jazz 'Round Midnight: Ballads" is a wonderful collection of instrumentals and vocals in laid-back 50s/60s jazz perfect for evenings. late nights, and rainy afternoons. Highlights are the title song, "'Round Midnight" by Bill Evans, "I Got It Bad and That Ain't Good" by Johnny Hodges, "Some Other Time" by Blossom Dearie, and "Only the Lonely 5/5(3).
  3. Romantic Ballads Vol. 2, an album by Various Artists on Spotify. our partners use cookies to personalize your experience, to show you ads based on your interests, and for measurement and analytics purposes.
  4. For those who like their after-hours ambience fueled by vintage jazz ballads, this Verve collection is an essential accouterment. Staying consistent with many of the label's other excellent 'Round Midnight titles -- which include both individual artist discs and various-artists compilations -- this ballads sampler features only first-tier material by jazz's top talent.
  5. Listen to your favorite songs from Love Jones: The Best Of Funk Essentials Ballads Vol.2 by Various artists Now. Stream ad-free with Amazon Music Unlimited on .
  6. Smooth Grooves: New Jack Ballads, Vol. 1 is an amazing introduction to a three disc series of classic slow jams. The first late-'80s/early-'90s installment of Rhino's popular Smooth Grooves series, New Jack Ballads, Vol. 1 leans toward conventional urban R&B instead of the hip-hop-inflected contemporary R&B that came to define new jack R&B/5(10).
  7. Jul 16,  · Provided to YouTube by AUDIO SPARX Ballad · ProTunes Ballad ℗ AUDIO SPARX Released on: Auto-generated by YouTube.
  8. “‘Round Midnight”’s lilting melody is steeped in a noir melancholia that can be traced through other early Monk ballads -- such as “Pannonica” and “Crepuscule With Nellie”. Rather than clutter up the arrangement with drastically off-kilter chord progressions, the actual tune is structurally open to a wide variety of interpretations.

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