This relaxed, sensitive masterpiece is full of lyricism and warmth.
The song marked the emergence of Nat King Cole's daughter as an exciting new jazz-soul talent in her own right.
Charlie Parker was only on Earth for 34 years, but he created some of the most wonderful music the world has ever heard.
The first solo release post-Cream, 'Songs For A Tailor' is an underrated gem from a clever songwriter.
In a world where Black women are consistently expected to compromise, Dinah Washington made few.
Bossa Nova was the thing as the 60s got underway, and Stan Getz's 'Big Band Bossa Nova' is a superb example.
A towering achievement, ‘Go’ made saxophonist Dexter Gordon a bona fide jazz giant – and not just because of his towering physique.
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.
Four mighty strings and 55 mighty players: the best bassists are the ones who carve out signature sounds and play as many memorable licks as the guitarists.
Recorded in 1965, 'A Love Supreme: Live In Seattle' now expands the story of both a great musician and a timeless piece of music.
The Chicago-based drummer, producer, and beat scientist's new record puts a modern bounce on classics by Art Blakey, Hank Mobley and more.
The trailblazing imprint was among the first to light a path for salsa and the wider Spanish language recording industry.
His fourth album for the iconic Blue Note label, ‘Expansions’ was an ambitious work that found pianist McCoy Tyner in brand new territory.
The album oozes swing and helped reconnect jazz lovers with one of the finest bands of the swing era.
Sinatra’s Concert For The Americas performance was filmed for a TV special, confirming The Chairman as the master of spectacular, must-see events.
From those who elevated the instrument from a mere time-keeping role, to versatile pathfinders and visionary composers, these are the 50 best jazz bassists in history.