The Recording Academy has inducted 26 more iconic recordings into its Grammy Hall of Fame including Elton John, Patsy Cline and Public Enemy.
With an effortless sense of cool, ‘Nat King Cole At The Sands’ found the pianist and singer proving he could swing as well as Sinatra in Vegas.
Cole's fourth album 'Thankful' appeared in November 1977 and immediately offered up her next R&B chart entry and later pop top tenner, the smooth and sultry ballad 'Our Love.'
Film musicals, a true American art form, have celebrated freedom in the cinema, self-expression and the pursuit of dreams down life’s yellow brick road.
The much-covered '(I Love You) For Sentimental Reasons' had its origins at the end of World War II.
In a surprising twist of cross-cultural collaboration, BLACKPINK member Rosé has released a cover of Nat King Cole’s holiday classic ‘The Christmas Song’.
The jazz star's studio version of the song originally appeared on 'Nat King Cole & Me' ,released through Blue Note and Decca Records in 2017.
Yuletide classics by everyone from Frank Sinatra to Paul McCartney and Jackson 5… the best Christmas songs of all time are the gifts that keeps on giving.
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.
A selection of pithy and poignant quotations from the career of a founding father of rock’n’roll.
Touring will continue as long as there are new ears to listen to music. The desire for success, money and creative fulfilment will remain, but for many musicians, it is an essential...
From loud, robust voices to delicate and refined ones, vocal gymnasts and smooth balladeers, the 50 best jazz singers ever is a varied and stunning list.
Music and art will always go together as artwork can be as much a part of a record as the sound. Music fans have always taken pleasure from looking again and again...
The song marked the emergence of Nat 'King' Cole's daughter as an exciting new jazz-soul talent in her own right.
Blind from birth, pianist George Shearing headed an elite club of British jazz musicians to find fame in the US, his name becoming a byword for “cool”.