From Robert Glasper to Kandace Springs, Gregory Porter and GoGo Penguin, there are many Blue Note musicians keeping jazz relevant...
It was Rudy Van Gelder’s brilliant engineering skills that give so many jazz recordings, in particular those for Blue Note Records, their distinctive sound.
Moanin’ is a hard bop classic and a major album for Art Blakey and the Jazz messengers that established them as one of jazz’s premier outfits.
Bruce's post-Cream solo debut promised and delivered much, by an artist not content to capitalise on his fame.
The record helped to create Tropicália, one of the styles in which the influential Ben played a strong role.
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 what he did.
In thrall to the jazz music she grew up with, ‘Frank’ found Amy Winehouse at turns optimistic and wry, finding her way to the brilliance of ‘Back To Black’.
A key year in the jazz legend's history is marked by a new Impulse! collection.
The saxophone remains an iconic instrument in jazz, mastered by many musical geniuses. uDiscover Music celebrates the 50 best jazz saxophonists of all time.
The album captures the first of the jazz-soul stylist's three sold-out 2018 performances at London's Royal Albert Hall and will be available as a CD + DVD box set.
Recorded in Venice, in 2006, ‘La Fenice’ finds Keith Jarrett unleashing a torrent of imagination, creating a masterpiece in a moment.
Music magazines have long held a place in fans’ hearts. In an increasingly digital world, the likes of the sorely missed ‘Village Voice’ remain much-loved.
Recorded live at Capitol Studios, in front of family and friends, ‘Mercy, Mercy, Mercy’ transformed “the new Charlie Parker” into an unlikely 60s pop star.