Today also saw the release of his new single, ‘The Cat’, a peppy jazz number that embodies Goldblum’s debonaire spirit.
The track also features on Goldblum's new album, 'I Shouldn't Be Telling You This', recorded with The Mildred Snitzer Orchestra.
Goldblum says: “The truly classic singers have that unmistakeable sound that grabs you immediately. Gregory Porter is one of those singers."
The itinerary includes four nights at one of Porter's favourite venues, London's prestigious Royal Albert Hall.
During the ten-week series, Porter will also meet such distinguished figures as Kamasi Washington, Charlotte Gainsbourg and Annie Lennox.
The actor and jazz musician revealed he has been back in the recording studio in LA with his long-time band The Mildred Snitzer Orchestra.
This one-night revival will feature selections from the archive and live music from the house band, with guests paying tribute to those who performed in the original series.
The event will also feature a panel discussion to celebrate the 100th anniversary of Cole's birth.
The celebrations include releases, broadcasts, exhibitions, a new book and rare David Bowie videos.
"To let his musical accomplishments, fade or diminish even slightly would be a grave mistake. He was and is, a master of the music."
This year's awards ceremony takes place at London's Shoreditch Town Hall on International Jazz Day, 30 April.
The digital duet will be included on the 'Ultimate Nat King Cole' compilation, to be released on 15 March.
The new retrospectives will be joined by an expanded edition of Marvin Gaye's tribute album to the great entertainer.
From Robert Glasper to Kandace Springs, Gregory Porter and GoGo Penguin, there are many Blue Note musicians keeping jazz relevant as the label turns 80.
Founded in 1939 by Alfred Lion, Blue Note is loved, respected and revered as one of the most important record labels in the history of music.