'Electric Miles' is a “wide-ranging exploration of Davis’ bold vision with jazz, rock, funk, hip-hop and electronic fusions.”
Recorded across two sessions in 1956, ‘Relaxin’ With The Miles Davis Quintet’ remains one of the Dark Magus’ most highly regarded Prestige albums.
Recorded on 9 March 1958, Somethin’ Else features interplay between Cannonball Adderley and Miles Davis and everyone with a love of jazz should own it.
We're giving away the new Tone Poet vinyl reissues of Wayne Shorter’s ‘Etcetera’ and Chick Corea’s ‘Now He Sings, Now He Sobs’.
We're giving away vinyl from the likes of Ella Fitzgerald, Amy Winehouse, Ariana Grande, Taylor Swift and Shania Twain!
Far from an exhaustive list of the best jazz books of all time, these are 20 essential title for newcomers and long-term aficionados to seek out.
This year's event has already confirmed stellar artists such as Gladys Knight, Jamie Cullum and Chick Corea.
Vivid and evocative, the best illustrated music books bring history back to life both for those who missed it and those who wish to relive it.
There have been hundreds of thousands of books about music and here are some of the best music books you’ve may never have read.
Sharing centre-stage with each other, John Coltrane and Johnny Hartman made a lush, poignant album that remains a high point in both artists’ careers.
Burt Bacharach, Ms. Lauryn Hill, Macy Gray are also among the big names who have already been announced for the event.
Finally unearthed after 55 years in the shadows, ‘Both Directions At Once’ reveals a fascinating lost chapter in the life of legendary saxophonist John Coltrane.
Across three sessions, from 1952 to 1954, Miles Davis recorded the majority of the sides he would release on Blue Note, with many jazz icons behind him.
With a cosmic sense of vision and a passionate interest in spirituality, Alice Coltrane left a formidable musical legacy that more than stands on its own.
On that fateful 3 March 1939, it was the release date for the first two Blue Note recordings.
The New York Times wrote that Previn “blurred the boundaries between jazz, pop and classical music — and between composing, conducting and performing.”