Described by Wayne Shorter as being “about life, the universe and God”, ‘The All Seeing Eye’ remains one of its creator’s most ambitious albums.
Captured live on ‘Sinatra At The Sands’, The Chairman delivered a performance that made everyone in the room think they’d hit the jackpot.
Whether delivering understated ballads or revamping Stevie Wonder, his 1974 show at The Spectrum proved that Philadelphia was Sinatra’s kind of town.
With a whole disc of bonus live content, the Day Breaks’ deluxe edition reveals just why Norah Jones continues to shine on her return to her jazz roots.
Exorcising her demons with ‘The Velvet Rope’, Janet Jackson said recording the album was “like cutting yourself open and exposing your insides”.
Recorded when Lee Morgan was just 19, The Cooker sees the young Blue Note trumpet star transcend his influences to find his own voice.
With ‘Lean On Me’, musical shape-shifter José James pays tribute to soul legend Bill Withers, “to celebrate his life and what he means to us”.
Trombone Shorty will take his big band to Europe for the first time. He says his is “a spontaneous thing in the spirit of the way we grew up playing music”.
With ‘Love Is Here To Stay’, two masters of jazz singing unite to create a lasting tribute to George Gershwin, and an album that will stand the test of time.
With ‘Royal Flush’, Donald Byrd held a few aces up his sleeve, pushing the boundaries of hard bop while also introducing Herbie Hancock to the world.
Among the many albums released by Duke Ellington, only a handful focused on his abilities as a pianist. One of the best was The Duke Plays Ellington.
From loud, robust voices to delicate and refined ones, vocal gymnasts and smooth balladeers, the 50 best jazz singers ever is a varied and stunning list.
When she stepped into Capitol Studios to record ‘The Look Of Love’, Diana Krall raised her game to match the legends that had been there before her. She tells uDiscover Music how...
Accompanied by a graphic novel, ‘Emanon’ is a profoundly evocative allegory for our times, illuminating the genius of saxophonist Wayne Shorter.
With her hotly anticipated second album, ‘Indigo’, Kandace Springs flourishes into a versatile performer who blends soul and jazz with hip-hop swagger.