The track will feature on Springs' forthcoming 'The Women Who Raised Me,' her tribute to the female artists that inspired...
‘Into Somethin’’ marked a notable transformation for soul jazz organist Larry Young – a significant release that showed he was onto a new way of thinking.
The collection presents his output as a leader for the renowned jazz label Riverside, recorded and released between 1958 and 1959.
The lead track 'Yehlisan’uMoya' ('Spirit Come Down') is available now to stream or download.
Billy May arranged for some of the best in the business, from Glenn Miller to Frank Sinatra, Bobby Darin and Anita O'Day.
Brimming with passion, Andrew Hill’s Blue Note debut, ‘Black Fire’, was a deeply personal album, indicative of a highly original musical mind.
The series features intimate conversations between much-admired musicians, composers and producers and the podcast's host Scott Goldman.
It will feature exclusive framed canvas artwork, Blue Note 80 prints, audio & visual installations, exclusive merchandise and much more.
Recorded over two sessions at the end of 1959, 'Gerry Mulligan Meets Ben Webster' is a saxophone tour de force and a “classic album from two jazz giants.”
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.
With ‘A Tribute To The Great Nat King Cole’, Marvin Gaye proved that he was as capable of crooning jazz standards as he was turning out soul hits.
Up there with his legendary ‘The Köln Concert’, ‘Munich 2016’ finds Keith Jarrett drawing inspiration from the moment and creating a transcendent high.
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.
Mixing James Brown funk with his own soul jazz grooves, ‘Mr Shing-A-Ling’ found Lou Donaldson in the middle of a second creative burst for Blue Note.
Bruce's post-Cream solo debut promised and delivered much, by an artist not content to capitalise on his fame.
In 1964, Serge Gainsbourg released ‘Gainsbourg Percussions’, an audacious Afro-Cuban jazz album with no precedent in French music.