The ‘Classic Vinyl Reissue Series’ celebrates the hallowed jazz label’s most enduring albums.
In 1964, Serge Gainsbourg released ‘Gainsbourg Percussions,’ an audacious Afro-Cuban jazz album with no precedent in French music.
Recorded in October 1963, 'Song For My Father,' from Blue Note's long serving star pianist, Horace Silver, sounds as good today as the day it was recorded.
Released as a double LP, 'Southern Comfort' topped the Jazz Album charts and is the perfect intro to what makes The Crusaders great.
Though in the twilight of his years in 1987, when Sinatra took to the stage in Dallas he clearly remained in terrific shape, still in love with performing.
A searing hard bop manifesto, Johnny Griffin’s ‘The Congregation’ album is a high-water mark in both the saxophonist’s and the label’s history.
After being shelved for over 30 years, Grant Green’s ‘Born To Be Blue’ album finally received the attention it truly deserved.
Artwork may be designed to show off music, but some album cover designers have attracted fame thanks to their iconic work. Here we look at 13 of the best.
The new clip is released to coincide with the lead up to the final week of Black History Month.
Dizzy Gillespie was crazy, unpredictable, brash, extrovert, stylish – he was also a trumpet virtuoso, a jazz icon, and an inspiration.
Incomparable, charismatic, and glamorous, the Cuban-born artist was a larger-than-life figure who was so much more than a mere singer.
While much of 1965’s ‘Pastel Blues’ is sonically subdued, the album’s 10-minute grand finale is a tour de force.
In thrall to the jazz music she grew up with, Amy Winehouse’s debut album, ‘Frank’, found her at turns optimistic and wry.